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Creston Review Nov 5, 1920

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 ���������*���������������������������*, *��������� ������������������.?���������,*>-���������������������������,���������:������������������  ^CTORii^3^  Provincial Libr.  ���������<*ry  /  /    **>  .i^ml~\~  l-l  -,T *B*T  I-i  *'\  Vol. XH.  JCRESTON, B. a, FMID&Y, NOVEMBER 5, 1920  No. 35  I  *l-\,  1  Creston and Lister  Tories Organize  Ther-a.vWas a fair turnout on Saturday nigfii for the genera,! meeting of  Valley Conservatiyes called more  especially for the purpose of reorganization as well as to select delegates to  attend the riding nominating convention which is being held here this  afternoon.' President Major Mallandaine occupied the chair, and after  briefly ontiing the purpose for which  the meeting was conyened and the  minutes of the last meeting of the  association having been read and  adopted, the election of officers was  proceeded with, the following being  chosen:  ,   President���������Major Mallandaine.  Vice-President���������P. H. Jackson.  Secy.-Treas.���������G. A. M. Young.  Executive ��������� C. O. Rodgers, O. B.  Garland, J. W. Hamilton, R= J. Leone,  Mrs, F. H. -Jackson, Mrs. R. J. Long,  John Blinco, James Cook, James  Compton.  is going into wood business this season. A new garage has just been  erected on the place to house the  Cheyrolet.  Canyon had its coldest snap of the  season on Monday morning, when the  mercury showed  14 degrees of frost.  F. Putnam has been here tbis week  busy on ploughing operations on the  14 acres at the corner. He proposes  to plant it to alfalfa, and if he gets an  ayerage catchs should easily harvest 50  tons each season.  "Shorty" Adams is busy at fencing  operations on-his ranch here. He has  100 trees on order for spring delivery.  Mrs. Geo. Strong arrived home a  tev. days ago from Cranbrook hospital  where she has been for over a month.  Her recovery from the operation is  quite satisfactory though necessarily  slow.  Mrs. C. Blair and daughter, Eleanor,  who have been on an extended trip to  the Old Country, got back this week.  Mrs.  Blair   is   accompanied   by   her  WynnsS&i  Miss Merle Bathi^jJeft last week for  Calgary, where .we-- understand she  will spend the winter.  Mrs. D. Male and Mrs. T. Oooper of  Balfour are visitors this week with  Mrs. Pitt Brook.  Tom Salem returned this week  f ronoi the prairie,    y,  Sam Moon was unfortunate enough  this week to haye affreight engine hit  one of his cows, breaking its leg. and  rendering it necessary to shoot the  animal.  ^ . 'lt-1  There wjll be a meeting of the ladies  of Wynndel at thje schoolhouse, at  8.30, Friday,_to discuss with Miss Top-  liss the question "of the children's  treat.  Delegates were chosen for the nominating convention as follows: C. M.  Loasby, Sirdar; W.W. Hall, Erickson;  R. J. Long, C. O. Rodgers, C. B. Garland, P. H. Jackson, Creston.  On the call of names to be submitted at the nominating convention on  Friday, tfiat of Col. Fred Lister was  the only one offered, and amidst considerable applause it was resolved that  his name go before the convention as  the unanimous choice of the Valley  Conservatives.  Lister Conservatives had a large  and enthusiastic organization meeting  on Oct,. 27th, which was presided over  by C, H. Phillips, one of the civilian  farmers in that section, at which an  association that starts with a membership of. 4*5 w-as launched, a repre-  seritatiye lot of officers elected, deie^  ���������--gaj^^i?}*-^^  ating convention, and'most important  of all Col. Fred Lister definitely assu&-  ed that he would! allow his name to  go before the Kaslo riding nominating  convention. His decision to carry the  soldier-Conservative standard was received with applause and it is felt that  with the large soldier vote in the constituency along with tne .support of  the Conservative electors his election  seems almost assured. The officers of  the Lister accociation are:  President���������C. H. Phillips.  Secretary���������Harry Vernon.  Treasurer���������Lance Lowes.  mm- ���������* *W* WITT       *W������-11 *������***_1.A       ������0tV  .executive���������jos.   *v. jocii,   tveieie,. juu-  ner, . A. R. Webb,   N. Stones,   John  Johnston, W. Wright.  Before the meeting adjourned an informal discussion oh provincial election matters took place, among those  speaking being Mrs Stones, Chairman  Phillips, Lance Dowes, Col, Lister, A.  -R. Webb, J. McGee and W. Wright,  Peter McKay spoke* at some length on  the splendid way Col. Lister had  always handled the interests of the  settlement at Lister. *  ttii*-rt*--     {iffe    Ti-vinnr  m���������-t���������.. ������J.     XX00XJ.     it���������   v  x.��������� ^x.  Elder Reed will be here for a meeting in the schoolhouse on Sunday  night, when his address will be on  "Ancient Isreal."  Birth���������On Oct. 30th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Matt. Clayton, a daughter.  West Oreston  that averaged ten pounds to the hill,  while Chas. French's crop on the  bench, without any irrigation whatever, will run at least ten tons to the  acre. They are of a new-variety called the Freeman.  The shortage of hay is decreasing  the herds in the We9t Creston section.  F. Dunn is butchering his for local  sale, and H. F. Peterman has already  let seyeral head go.  Haying was still under way at the  end of the week, C. Blair having a  small crew at work at the Reclamation Farm.  R. Sinclair Smith has just completed quite a commodious addition to his  residence.  Con. Hall Dead;  Drowns Himself  Retfiwmi Services  Conservative Committee Room  Creston Conservative Association  committee room is in the Mallandaine  Building. Open 2 to 5 p.m. daily.  The public, including the ladies, cordially inyited to call.  Joe Stevens has had a small crew of  men at work putting the road between the twin bridges and Corn  Creek in good shape. Something like  $1000 was appropriated for the work.  C. B. Twigg, the resident horticulturist at Creston. ^t-as here last week  taking a census of; the trees and live  stock on the ranches here.  Dud. Blackwood and Geo. Steel of  Nelson, and Os. Borden and Al. Watson- of Kaslo, made up two houseboat  parties that weite duck hunting along  the river last Week * but report these  birds very scang eve%o yet.  The vegetab., cr6p has panned out  not too badly hei-<*������.. \Frank Tompkins  is reported to have a crop of potatoes  Evangelist. R. H. Roper will be-^in a,  series of special meetings in the  Methodist Church commencing Sunday evening, Nov. 7th, at 7.30. Meetings will be held every night during  the week, except Saturday, the meetings to start at 8 o'clock. For Sunday nignt's service a special musical  programme is arranged, which will  include solos by Mr. Roper, Mr. Eby  and Miss F. Knott.  Cow For, Sale���������4-year old Jersey  cow, milking, will freshen Feb. 5th.���������  T. Mawson. Creston,  Woodstock, N.B.. Oct, 14���������The body  of Cornelius Hall was found this  morning in the Medusnakeag River  near his home, He ha6 been in failing  health for about a year, and it is  thought he committed suicide while  despondent. He was 61 years of age  and is survived by the widow, but no  children. He sold his property only  the other day to Patrick Culbert of  Hartland, and following his doctor's  advice he and his wife intended leaving today for Vancouver to escape the  severe winter, in which city he formerly lived. Yesterday afternoon he  told his wife that he intended going  to a barber shop to get shaved but  instead he threw himself in the river  at the rear of Delancey Smith's farm,  situated on the Houlton Road. Mr.  Hall was well known here, having  worked on the mill for Mr. Hayden.  He had a farm in Newbury, but spent  many years in the American and Canadian West, returning to Woodstock  a few years ago. An inquest will be  held this afternoon.  The above paragraph, taken from  the Fredericktrn Daily Gleaner, will  be read with regret by many Valley  people, and especially by Canyon City  residents, in which district Mr. Hall  resided up till about two years ago, at  which time he sold hi3 ranch to Geo.  Dayies, and left immediately for the  old home at Woodstock. N.B. Deceased came to Canyon in 1910, at which  time he took up land and was in the  employ of Canyon City Lumber Co.  for years. He was quiet and a hard  worker, in due course developing one  An Erickson subscriber writes:    " A  man may foe-brave enough to Sght the    *.....,.    ^ . ...  rv                *, x ri      j*                -j     i_-      or the tidiest ten-acre properties m the  Germans, bnt Canadians consider him   _^.,_ n   _.....  v    v *  a coward when he uses  the horsewhip j  on children who vtick-tack  on hallow-  -J>r.~.    *-  een.  whole Canyon section.  The record for the highest-priced car  of apples ever shipped ont of Creston  Valley is claimed for a carload of  Delicious billed from Erickson during  the past week. This car, which was  loaded from the ranches of K. J. Long*  A. Duperry and J. M. Craigie, ran 00  per cent. No. 1 and will, we understand, net the  growers well  over the  <1*Ol    ���������.. .- . 1-  eo-j  xticxidx.  OS SBffQ \ffffBBB    ���������mmgM-���������9  Mr. and Mrs. F. Ross, who arrived  Here some months ago on a visit to  their daughter, Mrs. G. Davies, are so.  pleased with the Valley that they  have purchased the residence of Mi.  Davies, nr,, at Creston and will make  their permanent-home iu town.  The trustees have just, been advised  that only one bid was put in foi the  erection of the new school here and  the figure was so high that the department is not likely to go on with its  construction,  the new room to r-ittaeh to the <������1������1 one  making the.-structure L shape.  The school scholars have been provided   with   a   basketball   outfit   and  already t.iLin^ Lindly te> th-- g.uiur.  Matt, Clayton Iiuh hIho erected a  couple of swings that are generously  patronized.    Almost  hi-tty   pupilm   ,ue  III al,k.e.atttaueJi:  l.il.Jr Li.L^i,.  .Siunuel'iOu and Johnson are starting work at, once on tbe log hauling  and (skidding contract they have with  .1.   It.   Winlaw.        They     huvt*    about  I l.tkMI leicx  to handle  mul   will  e������!������y  .i e*eiii[>le* of teams ane) a half a elei/e-n  men.  More or less in conflict with this report of high prices is the statement  that the apple market all oyer B.C.  and the west has been somewhat demoralized thi-* -season by competition  from low-priced American and Ontario  apples.  That this competition exists and has  been demoralizing to prices in certain,  and it seems equally true that in spite  of low-priced apples from other sections -cars of B.C. apples of the quality  of the Delicious, car referred to above  have been sold for exceptionally high  prices.  Better Gradeu of Applets Selling  All over Manitoba Ontario apples*  hayo been on sale this sejiNon at 5c. per  pound to tbe consumer and at the  same time B.C. apples of the best, quality haye heen selling at, an average  price of $1 per box. Them* facts lead  us io think that the problem of selling  our apples at profitable prices resolves  itself into the problem of placing ourselves in the position where we will  have   nothing but,  the bent grades of  eiy  to go on wun us   appi���������8 to offer,    in other words, elim-  rhe plans provide for [ ||mt(, th<> H||lu��������� No. :J>  Apparently we have solved the problem of growing apples free from blemishes, and understand packing in a  maimer which is satisfactory to thc  market, but with <t crop such na *���������*.������-  haye this year we are _up against the  question of size, and it is proving a  serious handicap in marketing.  0 Pad. Unwell  na:- pi-1  i* ,i*. iliil.*   elurinc    ..nil.   Ui  ill Vf sled  III    I  il lletel*   1 .Old,  Any Small Apple Out nf Fttoor  The small three is a seinrce of much  worry, but, possibly not any more so  than tbe small one's and fhe small  two's. Apples running IKK to the box  iii,i-> b������- N'o. 1 nei.ti.Jing te> tin* goy< in-  oi.nt i.tunu.ad, hut v.w -v.it.duly not,  number one ari-ording to the standard  ol  (111*    lillVei,   'iliei    it    e,il loan   ui    iiie'e*,.-  i-.in.ill  apple*:-    i\eti    thoii-.-'b   they  all  grade No. 1's���������are an undesirable commodity for the wholesaler to have on  his warehouse floor regardless of the  price he may have paid for them.  Creston district, if we are going to  hold our maikets, will have to grow  bigger apples. In this connection we  haye talked pruning,- fertilization, cultivation and  thinning, but the Erick-  t^itxxx      T5,r>*'fcV^J*J3      l������.������������������������r**      nef-tit'i'U   tt%      t na  OOtl-O.! II*  sion that the one thing lacking is irrigation, and haye this season placed  themselv* s in a position to prove to  the rent of the district, that abundance  of water is all that is needed-to produce the big red apple.    _  At an expenditure of over $20,000.00  water has been piped from Sulliyan  Creek onto the ranches of" 1 raser &  Son, W. W. Hall, E. Cartwright, Geo.  Cartwright, F. Putnam. H, McKowan,  Palmer & Sons. R. J. Long and Staples Bros, and everything is in readiness to irrigate these ranches during  thc coming season.  What Irrigation Hat Done at Erickuon  Just what irrigation will do for  Erickson remains to be proven, but  enough use was made of the water  this year to give some idea of the possible benefit'.-.  On the Putnam ranch, for instance,  a number of heavily laden Jonathan  trees not only gave every indication of  failing to bring their crop to market  able size, but, it seemed not impossible  that the trees themselves might, be unable to stand tbe strain. These trees  were heavily irrigated as soon as the  rvnte'V Wii'i nvailable nnel regained ii  healthy appearance, and the apples  si/.ed up so that most of them were  marketable.  On tbe Staples ranch a number of  plum trees which had borne- a fairly  heavy crop and appeared to be dying  were giyen   a   thorough   soaking with  ���������H.i. ������.(><M.p     llv-it     ee    /'Ini ������..���������������������    it* ii.tJ... .t,\  app'-ai unee was easily seen   almost at  once, aud   they an: apparently sulm-i-  ently   recovered   to   bear  a   crop next  season.  On the 1'Yascr ranch peppers and'to-  matOC'- Were :-*iiw.> \u\r, jmuiu nii'i.t ..ii  extent that wins destroying almoiit. 75  per   cent*, of   tbe peppers, and   at least  ...I  ji.'i     ������:."i������...   in     e������.<;    Miiieiiiiii'h,        I llll*,l'  tion   .lone  away with   this altogether  and saved eyen this year several hundred dollars for this ranch.  That the Erickson community deserve great credit for their energy and  initiative on installing this irrigation  system goes without saying. Difficulties of every kind and description,  many of which do not appear on the  surface,   were   encountered   and   suc-  _���������.���������i*..n��������� -j.,���������n- ...:ii,  *Jt-aC3LX*,LJf     VXV.V.,%4     VV lull.  t2....i.r.~..t..ll-x   -xi..  ^Jt.X,XJX.t*0JX\.t .  V     X4.X4 ���������  ing the water across the canyon is in  itself a creditable work when it is remembered that the work was done by  men without any previous engineering  experience.  Financing the Project  Financing a $20,000 project by so  few peoplt without crippling their  ranches for operating capital was possibly the biggest problem of all. Some  assistance was derived from the sale of  the right, to use the community's pipe  lines to the East Creston Water Users'  Community. The work, howeyer,  could not possibly have been completed had it not been for the assistance of  a government loan, in tbe getting of  which John Keen. M.P.P., showed a  thorough interest, and undoubtedly it  is due to some extent to the influence  he wiolded at Victoria that the government, aid was forthcoming. This  loan was secured under conditions and  terms which will -make its payment  a very light burden to the Kricksun  people.  Mr. Keen has shown a live interest  iu the question of irrigation and his  effort m, hiieleed up hy it eompeirat iyely  small group of citizens���������not all of  whom are ranchers- have been instiu-  mental iu placing on file with the department reports on two feasible  schemes for irrigating the entire Valley. It is not. to be expected that, the  ���������ifove-runii'iil  will lake- action on eitlier  r.t    elii'i'i'    iti'lieiniiii'    tmf-tl    fll."    Vfliie������l'ii>*t*  Tickets are now on sale in connection with the raffle of a gramaphone  ���������nftCed\--Z,ii*yP:3'ZMGfStee- tj*e recjeipts  from which are to go to the school  general expense fund. They are  worth 50c. each, and selling rapidly.  A meeting of the G.W.V.A. is called for Saturday night at the school,  when the question of taking united  action or otherwise in the pending  provincial election will be settled.  Every member should be in attendance.  Clarence Embree has just started  work on the erection of a new residence for Lance Lowes on his location  here.  Lister is now in possession of a fully  equipped blacksmith shop which has  just been opened by Harry Brown in  his shop on the main road. He is  stocked with all necessary materials  and ready to take care of repair* work  and horseshooing. He will also conduct a farm implement agency.  Jos. Bell got back the latter pait of  tbe week from Kaslo, where he had  been for at least a month looking  after the work of returning officer in  the temperance vote. He already has  his coat off at election work on behalf  of Col. Lister, the soldier-Conservative candidate.  Lister will have a delegation of ut  least half a dozen at the Conservative  nominating convention at Creston on  the oth, made up of C. H. Phillips,  Ji>hn Jobuoon. Job. Bell, A. R. W-c-bb,  L. Lowes and II. Vernon. The two  latter are the voting delegates.  Jas. Duncan was home on Wednesday, having come up from tbe hay  camp on a business visit. He states  baling operations are about complete  and the men will all be back toward  tbe end of next week.  There was a rather small turnout at  the lTnited Fanners' meeting on Tuesday night last, and not much outside  of routine business was disposed of.  The letter from Erickson local notifying that their stand on tariff revision  w;������s     very     much    opposed    to    any  r't*eie������ie*'i>.i   in    tlw   i������������-e>������������"������i������    (5-omI   noliev  themselves show in a more decided ' was endor: ed by tin  manner than they have been doing j Lister also endorsed  that they desire   irrigation   to the ex  tent   of  being willing to assume some  llnaiicial   obligation   to   obtain   il.    ft  .....I..   . I.   .1   ll...  ������,'..:..!,, ,,,,   ,.x,,,���������r.  ..i . it,.. ...i ......   .......  ....    ... ix.~...'.'.      -, '.T-  inu-nt will furnish tin* ne<*e.'*;*:iry  that  irrigation   is   indispensabli  i     .......        .      . -  S.   Ill     .1.'    I II. ��������� I 1   .   ������    I   I V      .'..*       .!.������   t.t I.*    ...     ."  , the problem of I he- small N'o. '.i.  from    Erickson  Lister branch.  another    lettclr  which   asked   that  a  Jl! eieif  i ml  conference of tbe five Valley U.F.  locals Im: field at. an early date.    'J here  ������������������������'!>* ,e lett.-r fie>in Cri"-tein 1'ublie  Library ni'iir.;.; the* hx* el to lie-In with  the formatioti of the-   proponed library  I*'. I 'e i\\ ������*������������- ;e nil ( !. < 'Iniii l������-\   for .1   l.*|������i nl ,  MMItt-afffini  MIWIMWIIIMItawlMMMMKWMMMMieetelltl  mmm  ltt^0y������tum^..iim0tm40MiM������im.ii.'^mmi.di>miiJ������il~  "'���������'-���������'���������'',,'-^','***���������������������������'*'*������������������������������������'"*���������*^^ PiMPLE REMOTER/  AT HEVER FAILS  Dr   Hamilton   Stands   Behind  His Formula.  Bad blood is always responsible for  pimples, blackheads and humours.  Pimples,, eczema and boils are the  common result.  I contend that "to cure these ills,  the liver, kidneys and bowels must  xeceive attention.  My remedy, known. as Dr. Hamilton's Pills of Mandrake and Butternut, invariably reaches the trouble.  For putting life into sleepy organs  for forcing out every kind of waste  and foreign matter, for making  health-sustaining blood, where can  you find such efficiency as in Dr.  Hamilton's Pills?  In a thousand cases I have demonstrated that Dr. Hamilton's Pills cure  facial blemishes and skin diseases.  I look upon these pills as the best  blood purifier and system builder of  ���������ihe age, a-nd guarantee they will cure  every complaint having its origin in  a weak or debilitated blood supply.  If Dr. Hamilton's Pills will not cure  that tired, rundown condition, if they  will not change lack of force into energy and vim, then nothing will.  By creating an abundant supply cf  rich, nourishing blood they maintain  that'standard of health so much desired by those participating in the  strenuous life we live today.  Get Dr. Hamilton's Pills and prove  their merit today, 25c per box.  "w a t<-  ��������� BY ���������  ARCHIE P. McKISHNIE  %=  Printed    by    Special    Arrangements   with   Thos.   Allen,  Toronto, Ont.  it's goin' to spoil your holiday, Mr. j"  Dayton. We don't often have trouble j  up in  these parts, do we,  Pa?"  "Not''often," returned her husband.  "But when it does come, it,, comes  right. *>, I guess maybe we'd better  tell Dorkin," he suggested, turning to  the banker.  "Perhaps^ it would be as well,"  agreed that gentleman.,.-���������  Ma Washburn, remarking that  something needed attention in the  kitchen, beamed her excuse and followed in the wake of Edna.  Washburn looked after her, a tender smile on his face.  "She's seen trouble in that leetle  gal's eyes," he explained to the  other's look. "And Ma's great on  chasin' trouble away from hearts.  When I first got -that woman," he  went on, "I worried 'most all the  time. She was kept busy talkin' me  out of it, an' when I think back on it,  I know right well she had some work  to do. But she's got mc down to  the p'int when I only get up an' paw  the air���������like you see mc jest now���������  occasionally. What I'd ever do without her, I don't know."  "She certainly is a splendid woman," agreed Mr. Dayton.  Washburn felt for his pipe. "Best  wife in the world, bar none," he said  proudly.  He Kt his pipe and sat back, his  brows screwed up in  thought.  "I do hope that Dalton gang and  Savage don't start anythin'," he said  anxiously. "But I'm afraid���������I'm  afraid they will. Do you reckon  this man���������Timberley���������do you reckon  he's playin' along with Dalton, sir?"  "It's quite possible; in fact very  probable," replied the banker. "From  what he let fall to me this afternoon,  I might say that he is, without doubt,  standing in with thc outlaw t.upper.*?."  "Gosh all hemlock!" exclaimed the  settler. "Things don't look none too  good fer Dorkin. I guess maybe we  best go up to the Preserve right soon,  sir. If you don't mind, you "kin tell  him what that chap Timberley said."  "I shall be glad to be of any service  to your friend, Mr. Washburn."  Mr, Dayton arose from the table  and with a short nod to his host moved towards the cabin.  "Gosh, but he's thin and white and  shaky," mused the settler, gazing after him. "I'm thinkin' it's because  that sweet leetle gal needs him so  much that he's stayin' alive."  T-  nere aire five  simple ways to  tell; good tea.  First, bv the bright  copper color of the  tea when steeped.  Second,Jby the exquisite aroma.  Third, by the delightful, refreshing  flavor.  Fourth, by the satisfying richness.  Fifth, by the economical strength.  Make a brewing and  you will find all these  qualities combined in  Red Rose.  frown grew up  between  his brows.  "You mean, I owe that man Dorkin  something, and intend to pay?" hc  said.  "That's it, Tom."  Timberley flung mimself from the  hammock and produced a cigar-case  from his po'c'ket. He nipped off. the  end of a cigar and lit it,- his eyes  levelled on  Haight's.      His  face had  Red Rose Coffee is as  generously good zs  Red Rose Tea  (Continued)  "This afternoon," said Mr. Dayton,  "I learned that there is another man,  lately arrived here, who contemplates  Mr. Dorkin harm, in some way. His  name is Timberley. He is from my  city. We are not"���������he cleared his  throat���������"friends," he finished.  "Do tell!" exclaimed Mrs. Washburn.  "Yes?"- scowled the settler; "andx  what "happened ?"  "Nothing, outside of-���������a���������hem���������a  personal nature, sir," returned the  banker, wiih dignity, "with the exception of p. threat he made against Dor-  *iis anger to mas-  11 r told me that  your friend from  '. his goatee vig-  :-.*_*-ed cuss!" hc  ':<-"?.oi-'r?.g liis cjoc-e!  'I': Washburn,  ' hc sur*;,!: ment-  urr-i-iion   sr.cakm'  kin,  \s-iiiio  '.-Pi. wine:  tor  his   diserc'-i'������������������:���������**.  he   il:S -.Pi-  'L   *..-���������   el.-;*. ������������������'  the  i\jr*--::."  Washburn c- .'.**  orui-.-ly. "Th* c.  exploded; and qr.it''  wtie s     rep  you must:;'  ed t'.Kit wi:  skm-.k:"'  P.v.   P,y:  \:A:\;\." "   ''!  i").* ������������������:.: ���������' v:  ar.  ar.d Mrs.  k-.Hv     to  sli  ���������n  .*ii.  *!i'  ���������\*.  (le.  ���������  and  1,   it  d, if  p  nifriinji  I'Oiifl  On Face8 Arms and Hands.  Cuticura Heals.  *'l have haei Bait   rhrum  for tho  pant five) yr< -rr.. My i:r&, nmr-fi, t-nri  hand., br .Vti oxit all v-cr In rou-^h  iioaI-/   patches   no   that   you   could  1'ir'llii    "'ie-   ���������"���������"r-r   'y.r-r'dr   -mhrym   ^L-rr-.  v-/uu not ~ patch. 1 got uo I coui'l  not Arrp nt night.  "S-Tlnf; Cuticura Roap ~.nr\ Oint-  Ji*il-nt  Ueivcuiu i   li.t)\l-p..l   i    rjtii.'.ii  ,0.     '������������������--������������������ ' ' .    ...     - . t  UlU-Arrr, \ift*r t,( ('.vAir.v.ta 01;*,tr;.rnt  *dtih]il]it. Cttiiy't10.t.tiJi ti I e, mn ..r.A,   .j."  Cr'il*-n*--J,) Mr������. T hor.-.-at* Ho fun,  r-Atir-M Junction, Vt., l>.c. 10, lOia.  CHAPTER X.  Haight, coming, hot and perspiring,  up the trail from the lake, found Timberley reclining lazily in a hammock,  swung between two poplars, dreamily  studying the cloud-flecked sky  through     the     trees. He     paused  abruptly and his mouth fell open in  an exclamation of wonder.  "How in Sam Hill did you get here  Jiefore jnc^" he asked, as Timberley  turned"his head towards him.  "Why, I've never left here, Hajght.  Been right in this spot, all afternoon."  Haight kicked an empty tomato-  can into the shrubs, with an oath of  disgust. "Say, I'm sick of this new  role you're playing, Tom," hc said  shortly. "You must think I'm a fool,  and no mistake. Every time I've  seen you prowling around in tin?  woods, you've up and denied it  What's  the answer?"  Timberley slowly drew up his feet  and swung to a sitting position. "I  u-11 you," "he said shortly, "I haven't  been out in the woods to-day���������and,"  lie added, "that goes."  "oh,   aii   right,   have   it   your   own  way,"    grumbled    Haight,    "but    I'm  damn id if  1  can understand your se-  i cn.'cy,   that's  all."  "It's my opinion," sneered Timber-  ��������� ���������>',  "you've   had a  touch  of  sun,  or  '..:   :ii:ng like  it.      Why    tln*^  devil  ������������������������������������������������������.���������Id   1   want   to   deny   anything  as  ;,..**mie-ss   as   prowling     out     in     the  . ..'������������������>.!:-,  as  you put it?"  llai-jjit came over and stood before  ���������   ti-ii'.nd.       His long, sour face was  : i'.emld' d.       Noting       it,       Timberley  i lau^lnd.      "1'oor    old    Haight,"     he  : said .*! nsidingly, "ibis big, wild world  , *  **n:     to  be"* getting  him  too.      Ami  . ��������� ���������..'.���������hat   was   I   doing   this  afternoon   to  j so  trouble you?" lie asked.  ]     '���������We'll--"   Haight    took a chew of  fn,r-e*ut and sealed himself on a b'ock  opposite- his friend.      "You were hobnobbing with that fellow, Abe*: Dalton,  as   usual.       Had   your   heads   mighty  close'  together,���������ah, you needn't deny  it,  Tom"���������as Thnborley frowned  and  hook     iiis     iieaii���������' i   saw   yeni   plain.  Who   eilse,  up  in   this  place,  wears  a  ;���������;;. y   i*.v**i*el   suit   anel     Stetson     hat?  M'iri*  than  that," he insisted, "Musko  <*.-*"/   you,   teio.       Hen*   he:   is  now,"   as  th-   iri'lian   came   into   vie:w   carrying  paddle  and fish-rod.      "Hoy^Mnskn,"  In*   <��������� all-el,  "elieln't  we   see   Timberley,  her-,     talking     to  Abe   JJalton   down  -ilour*;  Ih-:  Tamarack  Swamp, not: five  n.iuiH'  .  :\'/,o."  id-   Indian   earn-   stolidly  forward,  and   pauseel   hetweem   the   t wo.  "Me:   r.o  umlerstanel/'   in'   ^Minted.  "You'll  have no appeal meire dire'Ot-  !v      to      liis      primitive:      in te-llig'-n <������������������***,  I  Maif-let"  Mi-'*.--e| 'I initierley.       "Here,  I  le  ! b-  fancies," he mocked, "the noble red  man testifies against your sanencss.  Upon my word, Haight, mosquitos,  tobacco and grieving over possible  loss "of your inheritance seem to have  unseated your reason a trifle."  Haight frowned vindictively at the  Indian, now busy kindling a fire.  "You've got him hypnotized, same as  you have-me and everybody e'se," he  growled. "He'd swear black was  white for you, and w-TTCjfcnow li- However," he added airitly, <<t's nothing to  me. Keep right^ on Tqmmie, my  boy; have your secret'meetings with  the bush outlaw, or do anything else  your warped nature prompts. There  was a time, though, when you took  old Haight into your confidence a little, and it's barely possible a time  will come again, soon, when, you'll  wish you had letjgj&^in. on this littie  play. Well, it's your own funeral,  and I'm not worrying. Of course," he  added, with a short laugh, "it's easy  to guess the lay-out."  Timberley's     smiles    vanished;     a  grown  serious,  his jaw obtruded  gressivcly.  "Haight," hc said earnestly, "there's!  one big truth which the world we  know, that world with its rushing,  pushing, grovelling atoms, has attempted to ignore in the making of  its laws. That truth is, Everybody  pays, some day. But up here, in a  world standing to-day just as God  made it, a world as yet unspoiled by  Man's striving to put the finishing  touches on what he considers God  has done His best with���������that law  stanSs out so that a child might read  it."  He sank on'^a block opposite to  where. Haight was seated, sullenly  munching his tobacco, and laid his  hand on one of his friend's thin  knees.  "When I was a boy," he continued  softly, "I used to read over and over  one of the lessons in the old school-  reader. It was called 'The Last Link  in the Chain of Destruction.' I was,  perhaps, the more interested in it because I didn't understand it. We are  all that way, I guess. Well, anyway,  I used to read that lesson and ponder  over it.. It contained the very first  intimation I ever received that everything must pay. Here it is in brief.  A spider catches and kills a fly by  driving its lance into the other hi- j  sect's head A lizard pounces on the  spider���������and the spider pays. A tree-  snake makes a meal of the lizard; receipt in full for Mr. Lizard. A hawk  kills the snakg; an eagle kills thc  hawk; and a man with a gun kills the  eagle. Unfortunately, the writer does  not enlighten us as to how the^.last  link���������the man���������paid his debt. Undoubtedly, though, he was struck by  lightning, was drowned, or punished  in some way by'the Great Destroyer,  but one link removed from him."  He paused, his ~eyes on Haight's  long face. Haight squirmed uneasily.  "By Great Destroyer, you mean  God, I take it?" he questioned.  "God, or whatever that Higher  Power may be, whose law is an 'Eye  for an eye'; yes."  (To be continued)  >J*?&m**xl&ixV*?*-S-^&-V&-V~>^  I Rheumatic Pains I  5������  Are relieved in a Tew days hy ������!  ������) taking 30 chops of Mother Sdgelrs <$  C������   Syrop after meals and on retiring. ���������)  2-J  It dissolves the lime and add ������  ���������)  accumulation in the muscles and (���������  (���������  joints so these deposits can be ���������)  S  expelled, Usas reHsrin-j^psin and ^  ZZ Y ������i  -soreness. Seisrei's  SvruD. also rd  (*  known as "Extract of Roots," --,  ������ containanodopenorotherstroag <5  ���������)  drugs to Kill or mask the pain of &  <������  rheumatism or lumbago, it re- ���������)  ^ moves the cause*, 50c a bottle 9  % at druggists. ���������" (���������  <������^*^t9,'Si$/^'������iQ/&g/^/$G/$*g/&&^  44 riHrell  rid  n  Baby's Own  Soap.  .the fragrant creamy lather of  "Baby's Own Soap" and its absolute  purity have won a great popularity.  It's lest for SaZy  ew- iresi/ot Vou,  ALBERT S0AF1 iiaaiHD.  Manufacturer*.  MONTREAL.  E-7-20  ������OTPSPi  mmsm  Former Kaiser Writing a Book.  The former Kaiser, in* his Holland  retreat, is writing a "political testament," the central idea of which is a  justification bTTus^cour^"as^uler,u"ol'  Germany in the eyes, of the world.  The "testament" is not to be putfiish-  ed until after his death. *- Professor  Theodore-Scheidemann, the aged historian and personal friend of the firmer Kaiser, is assisting him in the assembling of data, and is also aiding  in the editing. The testament seeks  to justify all of Wilhelm's personal  and political acts.  Canada's Net Census.  Canada's net cepsus will be taken  next year. The first was taken in  1871. The population ^then was 3,-  669,257. The Bureau of Statistics estimates the present population at  8,750,000, which will be an increase  of about 500,000 over that of 1911,  considerably less than the increase  in the preceding decade between 1901  and 1911. ' '    \  Fatal Neglect.  A dog stolen in New York had  three gold teeih, wore a belt that  held three gold watches and a collar  studded with 100 brilliant stones. The  loss of the dog is attributed directly-  to false economy on the part of the  owner in not having supplied it with  a gold-headed cane with which to protect itself.  Any man or woman who keeps-  Sloan's handy will fell you  that same thing  ESPECIALLY those frequently  attacked by rheumatic twinges.  A counter-irritant, Sloan's Liniment scatters the congestion and pene*  trates without rubbing to the afflicted  part, soon relieving the ache and pain.  Kept handy and used everywhere  for reducing and finally eliminating the  pains and aches of lumbago, neuralgia,,  muscle strain, joint stillness, sprains,  bruises, and the results of exposure.  You just know from its stimulating,  healthy odor that it win do you gpod s  Sloan'5 Liniment is soid by ail drug*  gists���������35c, 70c, $1.40.  (Made in Canada)  Lmimeffi (ZZ*  illB''UMIi**IWfll**'fcfn^  , 1-  liii**   try.       Mn',;<<i,'  ''you didn't !.ri". nn*  In-   *;,ii<1   s(<>ii  I.elkinK  iei any  -li  ���������'*,*-.���������"  *  air-  oil  H1'  Tf***,** Ceitlroryi for wry-Any  tr,V.r-i  purno' rm,     Tio.thr-, vi',r*i ',i-,"~i, infi')!*.  ,   i.i    r i. . .    ..   ... .i.i   t'. < -     .  W.4������.   ydtt.ti..     .t. x..*^x   ......   x ~.^ .....  -. r.~ JX "      . .,-'.->*. *4-r ft.  IiitjimX,   rn,....,    -r....... ��������� ..���������    ~.r    ......    i-r-.             ������������������. .  ���������Mnwittln-ji'Mh-rl"omirilo-n. ���������C.*ma<1i*������ii'*i,<.'; I  ���������������������������,-,���������.���������������������  \ \*t,\l..I. *.*\'.1,1 *.t    M������,-,.ir������.l. I  W   \.r.��������� ���������rJ    .,.~ t ... ....        J  i  i ,ei  !   i, ���������  Iii'-,     intr rroe.it') r ���������:.  ,,,.,:;,, ii.i ii. .,, if  i.-iii.f  li'-   h;e'i  neit   ('i;in   Iiii  ii������*������*f;itiv������*  fli' ie-flt     fore**,    lie-    .eeleleel,    "Not     by  -m   ��������� 'r.d.t "  'I i :< \,'-<-}r- /   ];r;  l,:i-!'  if'i   hi'*   li i li mi e,e-l<  ,    < '       i       .,,'ti       * ��������� r .   . . r  I '.  ���������' ' ���������  -I**!*. ,1' *!   "i'!i   ',f   'r iii v  e.i -  n  104.  -ML  ^:ft^!IRi,'V������^#*'*vr'  jm   1      It T'-'-W ���������m----f-.-l.il .I.,-* -.*    '.^llf.    ii  '-'    ���������"- -Mf���������>        V  ������=ST o ^^i-^&i^iMiiiiiiiiiiiiK^^ o.  I  'i t^imim-md^'tit^rit.tmmmutmmi  W.  ;[,. ti  ���������mmsmmam'M  W4f+iM*li*m>-r**^&l^'f*^ t**,*m**4tmttmm  mttstiamiamtXxmmxBmumttmiiM^  mm  Ol^aiKBttBiBHtt  ^S-aaia^MiM  WI^WHW*������.W*������lll>������Wi������-"  ���������Mgmammmmii  mnmwmmrtiwmi mw  immmmmam  it-umnHttwiiijiiunwii ii  fmi������t*������in -mm  r  &���������  i:*  jJHJillfflgllM  .  /, //'  THE     REVIEW,     CRESTON,     B.  ���������y~-������  A,.Witness Testifies  SHE WAS WEAK AND NERVOUS  Brampton, Ont.-x=i"About five years ago  X be-yan. suffering with woman's trouble. I  became all run-down  weak and nervous. v&  was so completely  down and out that I  could not do anything, could scarcely  dress myself. I had  the doctor and took .  other medicine but  without getting better until I began  taking Dr. Pierce's  Favorite Prescription and hii Golden  Medical Discovery.  It was only necessary for me to take about three bottles when  X was completely restorod< to health and  ���������strength and I havo been in better health  then I ever waa before. I have had no use  for medicine since, but Bhould I need it I  would take the3S'same remedies, knowing  them to bo excellent."---MRS. HARRY  KNIGHT, Jessie St*.  OWES HER LIFE  Ft. Saskatchewan, Alta.:���������"It jjb with  ureat pleasure that I write the following and  I hope it will help the many sufferers who  do not know tho good Dr. Pierce'B medicines would do them if they would try them.  "In regard to my condition, I will say  that I suffered from childhood from a very  weak back; I had the misfortune of haying  spinal meningitis when I was one yea/ old  and until I waa 13 I did*tiot see a well day,  but a very kind lady told my mother about  Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and eh.  got a bottle to try it. It did me so much  good that mother got me 6 bottles. Recently I happened with a car accident and hurt  my back badly. My doctor gave me up  ,���������j���������;j t ~.rx.-*J x \:...   u..x t r.x:ii ���������<.;~i- *-,  3*>nU  SaiCl   J.    nOtALLX  ALL/Ll  J..VU,   kJUU   A  Ot>l*i   OW^to   Ltd..  Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and to  my surprise in three weeks I was out of bed  and better. I owe my life to it and nothing  else, and shall never be without it,  "If any sufferer wishes to write I will  answer with pleasure."���������MRS. NOEL  BARTHOLOMEW.  Nothing to Brag About.  When cities are boasting of their  increasing population they want to remember v much of this gain comes  from tlie farms, and that farm folks  who are in the cities are "not producing food for city folks to eat.���������New  England Homestead.  Emigration Encouraged  by European Countries  Governments Frankly Recognize It  As a Safety Valve.  Instead of trying to stop their people from lesvin0*- the European Governments are frankly recognizing the  necessity of losing them. Emigration is now a safety valve for the,  stupid politicians who are in control.  Without it Europe would blow up.  The British Colonial Office would  like to 'divert British emigration to  the colonies, calculating that an emigrant-who settles in any of the overseas dominion i3 worth to the Empire twenty times what he would be  worth under another flag. It is char-."  acteristic of Germany that she should  have -organized a bureauacy to  guide " her emigrants, principally' toward Russia and-South America, and  this bureau has it all figured-out that  8,000,000 Germans will have to leave  the Fatherland before the proper balance is established.  Where the Money Goes.  The post office in a village in Poland reports that 37 men, formerly  residents there but now. living in  America, send home an average of  $645 a man a year.  NO  EXPERIENCE  NECESSARY  The ides*, that bread making is 8c long'  bread may now Be isieluded in the list  light* sweet bread can Jb@ Baked aaid ready for  tsse within lour hours from th������ time the sponge'  Is seto Full detailed instruction������ are contained  in Royal Yeast Bak������ Book which will he sent  freo upon request*  ��������������������� W.Glllett Company Limited* Toronto* Canada  A merchant can obtain an imitation  of MINARD'S LINIMENT from a  Toronto house at a very low price,  and have it labelled his own product.  This greasy imitation is the poorest  one we have yet seen of the many  that every Tom, Dick and Harry has  tried to introduce.  Ask for MINARD'S I^NIMENT  and you will get it.  Use Miller's Worm Powders and  the battle against worms is won.  These powders correct the morbid  conditions of thc stomach which  nourish worms, and these destructive  parasites cannot exist after they come  in contact with the medicine. The  worms are speedily evacuated with  other refuse from the bowels. Soundness is imparted to the organis and  the health of the child steadily improves.  Pleasant News.  Young Man.���������What did your pa  say when he heard I had kissed your  aister?  Little Girl.���������He said that was encouraging.  Idleness and Longevity.  Philosophers are long-lived; as all  the history of philosophy shows, and  lazy men "are philosophers, taking  things as they come, ignoring the  petty cares that irk the common run  of busy men and resting content in  the knowledge that in a few years the  industrious man will be quite as much  at rest as himself and quite as de-  Void of the fruits of industry. So  one may say, on the whole, there is  reason in the view that lazy men live  longer.���������-Detroit,-Esee Press.  Why tiie Scots Are Healthy.  Apple and potato peelings are  quite essential to the diet, according  to Dr. S. R. Boynton, of Bellingham,  Wash. Sour milk and oatmeal, he  said, also were to be recommended.  The reason thc Scotsman was so hale  and hearty, he added, was because he  lived   on   oatmeal   and the grace of  anri.  IBE -CREATE!  MED  Woman Breaks Auto Record.  All motor car records were broken  in Japan recently by Mrs. C. R.  Thompson, wife of a San Francisco  importer, who piloted her motor car  over more than 500 miles of dangerous . territory between Kobe and  Yokohama in a little more than 31  hours.  Drives Asthma Like Magic. The  immediate help from Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is "apparent. Nevertheless, it is only a natural remedy used in a natural way.  The smoke or vapor, reaching the  most remote passage of the affected  tubes, brushes aside the trouble and  opens a way for fresh air to enter. It  is sold by dealers throughout the  land.  League Costs $400,0,00 Monthly.  The-sum of $400,000 monthly will  be required to run lhe League of Nations next year, according to the budget approved by the council of the  league at Brussels. This budget will  bc presented to the league assembly  at ils coming sessions in Geneva.  Minard's Liniment For Distemper.  appy jo>oy&  and Girls  IS your child healthy? Is  ^ he or she up to standard weight, of good color*  with plenty of rich, red  blood to nourish the growing tissues?  For' children who, aro thin,  pale, anaemic, under weight,  nervous, restless, sleepless, Dr.  Ol^nnr,'    T\Ye������M'f������    TTreOfl    fa    of    til A  tyJX.x.xJ *r*r ���������  .  try    *    ~       ...    \J \.   ^.  greatest benefit imaginable.  Being mild nnd gentlo in action, and yet v/onderfully mf>  _\_.~ as a restorative, it aeon  makes tho blood rich *md builds  m������ Mm fttfiblo nerves.  Wound Too Tight.  Bore.���������"Yes, I don't know how it  is, tut I feel thoroughly wound up  tonight."  Hostess.���������"How very strange! And  you don't seem to go."  UO c.ul~ a I)ax, 0 to.- 53.^, nil elful^re, oy  Jfletjii-iiBtiou,  Hut**  A   --.*  Ltd.,   Toront***.  .  w*#tim*mvmm  ^Mk ^WW-PWj   trv^^^\ Wtttt*m^sr\~m~~~mm~^fvmtwaj^f ��������� ,., T  mm rwu .nut *x*r~*r?mrxjr.-t\imaitm mm JumUiI  Catarrhal Deafness Cannot be Cured  by local npp1ie-.itions as they cannot react!  tlie" licensed portion of tlie ear. Tleere i:i  only one way to cure Calarrlial Deafness,  ami that is by a constittuion.il remedy.  (1AT.VS CATARRH MEDICINE acts  tlirotirrli the Wood. on the Murnin Snrfne-.e|r.  of iiie System. Catarrhal Dcafin-sn i:i  c\\\ ���������-*-*���������( liy an intl.itneel eonetition ot the  nuii'ou'i liniii-j of the iCuMachiaii Tube.  Wlirn this' tube ii> inflamed you have a mm-  blini; fotitiel or imperfect hearing, and when  it is entirely closeel, Dcafnc-i* is the result.  fTnh'r.n the infliiiumntion ean be reelticeel anel  this tube rev. to red to it������ norma) comlition,  hearing may he destroyed forever. Many  cases of Deafness are caused by Catarrh,  ���������which is an inflamed condition of the Mutroiui  "oNl"'   HUNT-RET)     DOLT.AKR   for   any  case   of   Cath.-errhal   Deafness   thai   cannot   he  ceirrd   bv   IlAI.l.'S   CATARUII   MEDICINE.  All  Druj.'Mts  '/5c.      Circulars  tree,  V. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.  Increased Soldier Loans.  Nearly $1,500,000 represents the increase in (he amount of loans* to soldier settlers, made hy the Soldier Settlement  Board  in  the month  of Scp-  I r..ix\* xr "VI.,.   ���������r\������ot   *"r\'>e.r    n f\f, rrttr^A    f* r\  j  October 2 wan $7R,2R.S,7->2, and the  number of aettlcru' loans l!),52o.  Nearly  All  Ills  Are  Due  to  Poor,  *" Watery Blood���������How to Improve  Its Condition.  To be in a healthy condition the  human body requires a constant supply of new, rich blood. Nearly all  the ills from which people suffer arise  from one cause���������poverty of the blood.  If thc blood is rich and red it absorbs  nourishment from the food which  passes into the stomach and distributes that nourishment to the brain,  nerves, muscles and all the organs of  the body. When the blood is weak  and poor in quality it cannot do its  natural work of feeding the brain and-  body, and the results i-sweakness and  disease."  Headaches   and   backaches, loss of  appetite, poor digestion, nervousness,  pimples and unsightly blotches on the  skin1; all  indicate  that  the blood has  become impure���������that it is   not   doing  its appointed work.    If this condition  is  not   remedied   it  will  grow   worse  and worse, and a complete breakdown  will    eventually    occur.      To    bring  about a healthy condition of the blood  Vio medicine can equal Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills.      Their one mission is to  make new, rich blood, which  reaches  every part of the body, bringing with  it new health and increasing vitality.  Thousands have testified to the benefit thcy have found in the use of Dr.  Williams  Pink Pills when  run  down  in    health.      Among    these    is    Mrs.  Bertha Kendall, Darling avenue, Toronto, who says:���������"In the summer of  1918 I was in poor health.      My appetite was variable, and I was weak  and  unfit for work, and  I suffered a  great  deal  from    nervous    headache  and palpitation of the heart.     A lady  friend     recommended     Dr.   Williams  Pink Pills which I used-with splendid  results,  as   by   the   time   1   had   taken  six boxes I felt like a new woman,    r  think    Dr.    Williams    Pink Pills are  worth their weight in gold    to   every  nervous,  pick  woman,  as    they    cure  quickly and save big doctor bills."  Dr. Williams Pink Pills may be had  from any dealer in medicine, or by  mail at 50c a box, or 6 boxes for $2 50  from The Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  An Oi! That Is Prized Everywhere.  ���������Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil was put  upon the market without any flourish  over fifty years ago. It was put_ up  to meet the wants of a small section,  but as soon as its merits became  known it had a whole continent for a  field, and it is now known and prized  throughout" this- continent. There  is nothing to equal it.  Czechs Abound in Cleveland.  Cleveland,' Ohio, is said to have as  residents in its borders more Czechs  than are found in any city in Czechoslovakia, save in the city of Prague,  Qrassuiafed Eyelids*  Eye* inflamed by exposure to Sub, Baai and W.a~  e. quickly relieved by Fiorise  "* EyeSeEedy. No Smarting-.  jusS Eye "Comfort. Aft  ���������JToar Drugrfots or by mail 60c per B-attkb  For Boofe of the Eye free v-rrite h-������  e������iwia-s ������y������ Baoaedy ���������������,B Cbicage*  Natural Mistake.  Raymond.���������What the deuce do you  mean by telling Joan that I am a fool.  George.���������Heaven! I'm. sorry���������was  it a secret?  Minard's Liniment For Colds, Etc.  i\Jo������ A iSfemssh  mars   the    perfect  1 appearance of her com-  plexiocu   Permanent  and    temporary    skin  troubles are effectively  concealed.   Reduces  unnatural color and corrects  [greasy skins. Highly antiseptics  sed with benefirial results  curative  Dad Knows.  "Father, what is  innocence?"  .  "Innocence, my son, is a woman  who believes that her husband likes  cloves."   .  MONEY ORDERS  "Pape's Diapepsin" for  Indigestion  "Pape's Diapepsin" is thc quickest, surest  relief for Indigestion, Gases, Flatulence,  Heartburn, Sourness, Fermentation or Stomach Distress caused by acidity. A few tablets give almost immediate stomach relief and  shortly the stomach is corrected so you can  eat favorite foods without fear." Large case  costs only 60 cents at drug store. Absolutely  ham-less and pleasant. Millions helped annually. Largest selling stomach corrector  in world.  Send   a  Dominion   Express   Money  They   are  payable  everywhere.  Order.  SALESMEN WANtED to represent "CANADA'S" GREATEST  NURSERIES." Big list of general  nursery stock (fruit and ornamental),  seed potatoes, etc., recommended by  Western Experimental Stations. Biff  commissions, full or part time, exclusive territory. STONE & WELLINGTON. Toronto, Ont.  you  Teacher.���������Johnny,   I   suppose  know what a caterpillar is?  Johnny.���������Yes'm; it's an upholstered  worm. .  ���������     --��������� - - -'���������'���������    " '." *��������� ��������� '" **w  Do not gutr-a**  another daj -tr.^o.  Itchlnii, lileed-  lug, or Vrotrud-  lng riles. No  {turcica! oper  ation required  Dr. Cbaae'p Ointment -will relievo you at one*  and afiord lasting benefit. 60o. a box; all  lealers, or Edtnannon, Dates a. Co., Limited,  Toronto. Sample lioi tree. If you mention, tills  paper antl enclose 2c. -stamp to pay postage.  Remembering the Dead.  "A man is soon forgotten after he  i.s dead," pathetically remarked an  orator at a recent parliamentary election, when referring to the late member. "Not if you marry his widow,  guv'nor!" cried a voice from thc  crowd.  -~vsxsmt4taKmS  BUY "DIAMOND DYES"  DON'T RISK W1ATERIAL  Each package of "Diamond Dvcs" contains directions no simple titat any  woman e.iin dye any material witluwit  -tlro-iking, fmling or ruimiiuf. Dru^gi-at  i-aa color card���������Tako no other dy������l  MJOK8 'xdyillim  KOOl VCHl^OliiiUj  A xnfe, reliabU rcvitlaUnQ  fiXtdicine. 8old in three* do*  nrese������ of ������trcngth���������No. 1, $1|  No. 2. $3; No. 8. $5 per bo������.  Bold bv all druggists, or acnl  prepaid on* receipt of rric*,  Freep pamphlet. Adehe-agj  THE COOK MEDICIKIi COj  T020MT0. OKT.  '.F������-������irli Wln-ii.i'.J  SINCE 0 1870  ft  '30S?S?������COUGHS  ������iANO^^A���������410NSf  TV li IUMI L   1-uji.ij iiinjuu ,,,.!. in  MET ARm  Ireland.has 350 co-operative cream-  cries.  :-la^t^Mat^ll  The cheapness of Mother Gravc'r,  Worm hxtcrniinator put.* it within  r-r-'-h e-f t.V. v.-.-.-\ '.* '", '*" '?������t nt anv  d r n p (riot's.  m������m������������,*iM.'.i  ,.~r 00 00���������4  wrniotrr PtntH iuajou iiEAr/ni ts thvossiul*  in. o on  MKUIOIHB.  mi AT N  AND  MSKVII  I'OOB  TrlM llot.tln nlthnr Itnmexiy ���������������.". mullein i;ii������������nne������ ih*  VnurioUwjie-dlreiCo.JJotBeiH)**-. N vv..'.. Ueiieimi. ������u|r.  IIALF A tallNTlJHY" nRPUTATIOH.  D^.LE CLERC SuvrR-K'n^nva  teeveiliiiililf fell* ������1UeMi������n** of   llie-.an  Import������'it   or*K������n������.  flr-ftv-M, l-aim In lien llaole. (lout. Khfiiienllim    i".������ei  ��������������������������� inueiieitt OlenmlHH or   Dr   I.l! ("I.I'.IM;   Ml*:'.*   < IS  lljlVKItMTOUK   UU.    N.W 6.   UJNIION  ItheMiiiialtiit-e  M K!  KMJI.ANJD'  Awtric**'** Won������tr  Doc Remedies  mummvim wwwii -mmtmrntm.  BOOH   ON  DOO    D1SKASCS  and   How   tei   Feed  il������i!ed     F.-eo    to     *uj  Kiidiess   \.i   tUa  Author  H.   CI.A..    r.f.OVER  CO..    1NC-.  Ill     We������t     3Ut*������trett.  New   Vort*.   V.S A  m#mmi-m*mt444mtmi*tttmttm--am.iimuimni't.*t.u mrl  Just Imagine  'J. 1.1.     liv,lu.ll>Ui.    L.K.t.it*     i *���������  One   Thejui.unel   Acrcn   of   lit  iipe, Iu������ciouii truit, in tlie i>iuk of conditlor.. pickir.g only  tlie cliuie:e.'.t, inino notliina w itli u but pur# cai.o eiugar, i������ud it, ia adeli-.eou, you  lead tlie moil nci Mil llic iii������diiiie.ry to turn it ou-. ���������L'or.'t you th.::'-. >OUf Ji.1- \>ould  \~ti   |u������t   ubout   i-eifect?     'l\:it   t������   !ti������t   how  ������������������Yfivwwsrier  :m~r  xr~x  AP.  MLJ0  .       ��������� i      ������  tiUiii <-yi  d~-t ft rvr rr. v **- d~i r-i *r\ xt c*  s>X"iA AM M.       %~C      sJtKs~-*xJ>,  makk 'tin:in jaus  auu ji.m.i**.*;.->  Tleer   -tact,   the*   tkriet   te������   m������V������   V\n~   J������m������   Ui   Cin������d*.   aatt.   x:.   itill   lr������-l:-"l  {u   t)0|Milarity.     '1'ry   *   tin   o*   their   new   ������c*������oi>i   iti ���������wl,������i:y.     Id   I*   Ueltcioui-  >al������   your   grtsctt   tur   K.   I).   Smith'*   J������eu*   wltli   tV.������   U������i>1������   I.������������f   \t..~  1 txU      Cl.dVIL,.      ������.!������.      i'ie.tC..V.<,  v/::ioirA, oiitauio  J*.  ))!  K- IX Smith *-& Sons, Limited  vietimu    yiiui*jjm:i  Wueteioii   IM    Sinctatic,   *������Vu-ulpfK,   lUfciu*   una   .:.i������������lou,i.  C������l(*ry   ������n4  EJenoneon,  Altc  XJXIU.A.U    -L.    i>Hi    <y,*r ,  \i  w  I J 10  !Wfc���������  1 *���������!���������*# e*i*ii*i*Mej**i**-*****^^ &t*t*^nttm**m  mm'4*mmmtmmmmm i SE!  THE  CBESTON  BEVIEW  T*>!f   gxtnsm-"*^mu-rxtx.  *F������r,.m*B*ar������*������'*i  inn urEHdiuro ntVBiim  Issued evet-y Friday at Creston. B.C*  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  S3.00 to U.S. points.  C. P. Hayes, Editor and Owner,  CRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY, NOV.   5  ~~-x       1r.r-Zr.tr0-~.     r.    yjaiLi   x*c^i--3i<*i'C dec   qu   iiiintcu  .tx i;������,*jf^ wY the   mm       m^-^^.t.  While climatically considered the  advice tendered in the heading  seems entirely out of place, after  some experience in two previous  general elections in Creston Valley  it seems to us eminently fitting  that a timely word of exhortation  that our readers make every effort  to circumscribe and keep themselves within due bonds on matters  political is quite in order now that  another provincial contest is getting nicely under way.  Next to a religious controversy  we know of nothing less desirable  in any community than the bitter  feeling and recriminations that are  so readily engendered in a political  campaign that is allowed to get  out of hand.  To our mind a provincial election  is only a reproduction of a municipal election on a larger scale���������and  all who have had experience with  municipal affairs will recall that it  is a well-observed principle that  politics must never be allowed to  enter into township, town or city  elections.  The lines along which a province  Boots, Shoes. Harness  Repairing  We guarantee satisfaction and  prompt service.    Charges  reasonable.  JOHN JOY  Postoffice Blk.       CRESTON  Reduced Prices  Common Boards  Dimension  Skiplap  Flooring  Drop Siding  Bevel Siding  Write or phone for  quotations.  Confederation Act that any provincial appeal for a renewal of confidence must be largely on the  question of service; in other words,  have we received good value for  the taxea we have been called upon  to pay in one form and another,  afeu whiCn of the two or three  aspirants who seek to act as our  representative at Victoria will be  likely to best look after our intersts  in provincial affairs.  "Within the next month the good  deeds and also the bad ones of both  the government and opposition  will be presented at a series of  meetings at which Premier Oliver  and opposition leader Bowser  will personally appear to discuss  the larger issues of the contest.  These, doubtless, will be followed  by gatherings at whieh the rival  candidates in the Kaslo riding will  show cause as to why each should  be preferred as the local provincial  representative.  The public should make it a  point to attend all these meetings  if possible and get their political  information first hand so as to not  be at the mercy of interested canvassers or what is commonly  kuown as a subsidized preas.  With all the platform and press  information in the matter carefully  digested, seasoned with such facts  as are obtainable from local personal observation, the average elector  should by the end of the month be  able to intellugently mark his bal  lot in the best interests both of his  constituency as well as the province at large.  In the vote on the prohibition  plebiscite last month the Valley  went through a campaign without  regrets on an issue that possibly  transcends in importance any of the  issues of the pending provincial  election���������and reached a verdict  that accords with pnblic opinion as  expressed throughout the province.  If the same regard for people's  -political feelings is shown this  month as was evidenced toward  the thirst-quenching preferences of  citizens in October nobody can  possibly be the worse off and certainly many people will be a whole  lot the better for the experience.  Campaign friendship exalteth a  community, but political strife is a  reproach to an}' people���������and more  especially neighbors.  decide to locate in Creston ean be j  accounted for only by the fact that 1  he  sees   in   the  Valley  a   district J  with   a  great  future  ahead  of  it j  aud regardless of monetary consid- j  erations he has  decided to lend a  hand   in   shaping  the  destinies of  the community���������religiously as well  as   in   every   other   worth    while  effort.    But the favorable impres-  sion  he has gathered   of  Creston  while satisfactory as confirming a  similar faith all of us have had in  the  Valley, carries   with   it   some  responsibilities.  These, of   course, primarily   devolve   upon   those  of the  Presbyterian      faith���������though,   doubtless,  they   will   have   no   objection   to  those  of the  other  denominations  showing    like   appreciation.      We  take  it   the  matter of  stipend  is  provided    for     satisfactorily    but  what   is    equally   essential   is  the  matter not only of church attendance, but of the fullest possible cooperation   of all  concerned   in the  church   work generally.    Assuredly a man of his ability has no intention    to   preaching    to   empty  pews  or  doing   the  hundred   and  one  odd   jobs  in- connection   with  the church's operation that should  be looked after  by someone other  than the pastor.  The Review takes great-pleasure  in welcoming Rev. Mr. James to  Creston. There is a splendid field  for a   man  of his  stamp, both   in  THE VALUE OF MONEY  Monejr���������ready money is an essential in every  line of business���������mercantile or farming. Wife  farmers build up Savings Accounts, which  enable them to purchase for cash.  A Savings Bank Account with this Bank  assures ready money when needed.    Interest  at current rate. %~~  IK_4PrafAI   RAMf-r  OF CSANJUDA.  GRESTON BRANCH,  C. W. ALLEN,  M-ana-ger.  ~1  THE MERCHANT  The banking requirements of  merchants will receive full consideration by the officers of this  Bank. Arrange to open a current  account and every banking facility  is assured.  88A  and ont o. the church, and we  have no hesitation in stating that  he will pretty well measure up to  the highest expectations of those  who know him if accorded reasonable encouragement in his chosen  calling. Now that the bxisy season  is over no possible excuse exists for  not attending church���������and if you  come once there is little doubt but  what you will come again and  keep on coming���������so far as pulpit  ability will attract you; the other  features of the house of worship  are details the congregatian should  provide in somewhat the same ex  cellence as the pastor's effort.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  PAID-UP CAPITAL       -        -        $15,000,000  RESERVE FUND -        -        $15,000,000  CRESTON BRANCH, C. G. Bennett, Manager.  our  Difficulty in  getting delivery of Flour, Feed and Hay cars  has   caused   considerable   inconvenience  both   to   our  customers and ourselves, but we are expectidg a car of  the famous PURITY FLQUp and by-products tj9-day..  This is a well-known braiid  vvitli^a  gregi*   reputation.  Try it, and tell us how you like it.  The Mew Minister  Wynndel M Factory  WYNNDEL,        B. C.  DiiH-ni-finM A,  Ontu  ��������� ������*f-*l 6 il*** ��������� H m- ������ 6 fl txff.    _���������*������*, 5 ��������������� M  Wynndel  G3mm%  We* h;i Ve- j l IM t.   eipe'l)<'f|   np,i  Ni'lectiotl  <ef  Men's & Boys'  Underwear  Men's and Boys' Shirts  Men's and Boys' Socks  Ladies' Hosiery, &c.  whi������"h wi- are ntfei������������������in|������ .it  * <*tnpt irij"   r������*,*i *���������*���������������"--.  I'm    n*J(k<-   reie,|,i    fur    e.thi-i*   \n.t Alls'i- e������i\*e'>* eiin*  wheel*-  -ileii >.  nf  Canvas Footwear at  20 Per Cent. Off  I Views ,ei*i! e'liimill/ el< iH fi.     VV e-  .i ei(,n 11������,< i i ie|^    t.|ii .   ���������!><>.'-wi. ,,\  iimkiiifi it   [erelirieiriei y cut, in  -*���������<���������  t  "/  .ill  "If we could only  get the right  man" is    an   expression   that  has  been worn threadbear in discussing  church pastorates in Creston during  the last  half dozen years, and  almost   as   if   in   fulfilment   of   the  poetical quotation that has it that  the Almighty moves in a mysterious way his wonders to perform,  Creston   Presbyterians   would   appear   to   have   landed   "the   right  man,"  coupled    with    which   may  safely go'the observation that   he  has  in   like manner landed in tho  right place.  Rev. J. A. James, who was duly  induct,*'--! into the past.oral charges  of tlu: local iVo-sbyteriaii Church  last week, has already demonstrated bin pulpit ability���������an ability  that measures up well in tlie rather  important features of being pleaanr-  abie to listen to and his addrossos  invariably a plea for a stricter  seven-day* a-week observance oi the  prin*-iple-H ed' e:il i/ciisliij) un taught  and exemplified by tins Master.  In iteieije i./ii   it, Lin- iii^ii iil*ui(l.uel  of  bin  pulpit effort, fate   has   lilce  wis*:  I-eon kind I,** him in ordaining  .i    . t .. ,-i-r -,i,i ......... ..,. ..������..,..���������,,*;,.,.  ibif; in eo/iirzier-f-iul life-, whieh  training hun und*eiil-tedly nerved in  .good Ht������-ad in hi'i ministerial eni-eer;  e-nabtiii*/ In in l.e i approach naturally ...l t.\.Li-..,. ;���������  ol \,ii.[,\r  in   or ',at o!'  till')   e j 1111 e * i i,  anil    11 f i������ i������;j    ail    eiieiuil   |        That  ii man of bin ability   iiIkmiUI  Tbe Okanagan has an onion crop of  almost 600 cars this year, with the  western demand for fall use not more  than 400 carloads.  Clergy men are so scarce in  Windermere country that recently a justice  of the  peace had  to  be  pressed into  service  to unite  two hearts   that  re  fused to heat separately any longer.  By the contraet which the city council has made with the British Columbia & Alberta Power Co. Fernie will  be supplied with electricity at 2 cents  per kilowat hour. At present users  are paying 15 cents.  Owing to the wet weather at the  tail end of the growing season spud  growers in the Okanagan are being  urged to let the potatoes dry out as  much as possible before being pitted,  otherwise there is sure to be a heavy  loss from rot.  PURITY.........; ; '  LAKE OF THE WOODS  ROBIN  HOOD   FLOUK ^;������  Creston Fruit Growers Union  L.IIVIB I -.IJ  YOU WILL BE  NEEDING  Reduction in Price  of Ford Cars  Chassis, with Starter . .$ 050  Runabout  . .      710  Touring  . .    775  Truck  . .      850  Coupe  , .  1100  Sedan  . .    1200  f.o.b. 1  factm  ���������y, Ford, Ont.  Tractor  $700 f.o.b. Dear-  bom,  M  ich.  pip.k Amcri-  can exchange.  See our Second  Hand Cars  Our   Hliciency   in    Repairing  aiow^   wiiii   oui"   up uJ-uivU;  equipment   make   a   repair  job perfect and at minimum  cost.  CitJoiuii Auiu & SuiiiiSy  tl. S. SEVAN, S'.Gji.  Q BI E& Q t^JQ^k BJfflJJ ffifflj^***-. 19 BS JJ BBfflfl   fiffl    ^R^V  NNW*HirKff ruR  U il p Ljw if Lnii  for the coming cool weather.  The following lines for men  will be appreciated  Stan field's Red Label, all wool, heavy weight,  splendid wearers, in Shirts, Drawers  and Combination Suits.  Penman's lighter weight Shirts and Drawers  at $2.00 each.  Penman's Combinations $tt.85 to $4.50,  Ottawa Valley Mills all wool   Combinations  at $5.90 and $0.75  Our Fall and Winter Goods in other  departments are also arriving.  mf  H -R3 JJL. UI tlZi 0J0. tv~ ���������ii U U Jr~  moibiiiiiiii;  EMI  ������%,'!)-   0*J-~m.   **-**���������    -*���������*���������������������������*���������    mm   tm  mt  uoiiiiiiiiiV  LIMITED  WWlWffMiW^ftMWW-W  *:M~t~~t*im^ WM-^WfMWe^-si^^ -~m*'AUtKmth'm&iMsiL-������m &&^'!*^ j*---u^^ '  *WW*������yfM^*^*������,*#iyw  ummimtmmmt*mima.mt0Hm m  imm..\mmMMMM:tmMin  ***i*ttK*-*rtfaS^^ Mr _ .l?ISaS������sssesBKB!w*a  \\  *���������*,  ip  B)BSa  ���������ft.  |  E  fir  I*  *���������! **  I'-*  THE  CBESTtfS   BEVIEW  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Editor Review:  Sib,���������Kindly allow me a little space  in vniitr* -nan**.**. t*.r������   o-wrtlain   a few nnillt.-8  in eonnec;tioR -with the Public Library,  touched upon in a letter in your last  issue. -  First, as regards the membership  fee. Your correspondent does not appear to grasp the fact that the fee is  $2, and the $3 is meant as a reduction  for families, thus allowing the head of  the household to take out two mem-  ships for $3 instead of $4 for the benefit of his family. This $3 fee is also  meant as a help to those living in outside districts who are not able to come  into Oreston often.  We have done our best to plan  things so that we will suit the convenience of everyone and do the greatest  good to the greatest number, but in  order to do so we must haye funds,  and for less than a $2 fee the library  could not be started at all. Even as it  is we cannot see our way clear to open  more than twice a week, but as soon  as we have sufficient funds in hand .we  shall certainly increase the hours of  opening.  The members of the Women's Institute have had the benefit of their library free for nearly two years as you  say, and those members who haye enjoyed the use of those books have now  practically come to the end of them;  that is to say, most of them have read  all they want to read out of the 300  odd. We knew when, we started that  library that this would be the case before very long, for such a library can  only be temporary, arid-1 think the  members (or those of them who use  the library) fully realise this fact, and  that the time has come when the library must be extended, and with no  income this could not be done.  As regards the fee being high, surely $2 a year cannot be considered excessive in yiew of the fees charged in  other towns and libraries, and it must  be remembered that for that fee there  will be a possible 200 books every year  for each person.  As to the library being placed in one  of the stores, that is out of the question for many reasons.     If your readers will consider that we have already  over 300 books, and hope to get funds  'sufficient to obtain 400 more   to   be  changed every three months, he will  see that the necessary shelving would  occupy a good deal of space on  the  walls of any store here.    Besides that,  no storekeeper would wish to have the  library for its own sake, and to attend  to either properiy he  wouid  have to  neglect either his own business or the  library.  Your correspondent complains of  the possibility of one member taking  away three or four books at a time  which might be among the worth  while volumee needed by all. There  again is a misunderstanding of the  rule as to membership, for even for  the $3 fee only two books of the new  fiction can be taken ont at a time; the  other two must be either non-fiction  or out of the Women's Institute library, which will probably not be the  most run after���������so many of these  books having already been read.  Then there is the question of those  books dealing with cooking, gardening,     agriculture,     engineering���������any  M.^-PJL m.  *%.  ia   J    A    1    R r i,  &spgg3  jRirf &iii������5iiiii������iii3  technical subject in fact. These books  will be on loar, from Victoria, and can  be obtained by us for anybody who  needs them. We cannot afford to buy  such books yet for our permanent lib-  vary, but good booi-ss oi reierence  snou'Id be on the shelves of any library  and will be in Creston's Public Library  some time in the near future wc hope.  The hoard will be glad of suggestions  with reference to the choice of books  from any members of the Association.  J. O. HAMILTON; Hony. Secy.-Treas:  Public Library Board.  HE PROVINCIAL LEGISLATURE has been  dissolved, and an election will be held on Wednesday, December 1, 1920.  The Liberal administration appeals to the electorate  for re-election in the firm confidence that the record of  the past four years of safe, sane and progressive administration of the affairs of British Columbia has met with  the approval of every man and woman who has the best  interests of the province at heart,  T^t*.-.      4^vi.S-V-tXirv.      ���������WjAvJ.-XT  X11C   1UI/UIO   y*J-t*mij  dtf  vyrx  -0-~\.X*L-t  Oliver Government will be-  to continue its* progressive work in every department  with the idea of developing the vast natural resources of  British Columbia for the general benefit of the people.  Minimum price of first-class land  reduced to $6 an acre; second-class to  $2.50 an acre.  Pre-emption   now  confined   to  sur  vcyed lands only.  fcecords will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes.  and which is non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, but each making  necessary Improvements on respective  claims. *%.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make improvements to  value of 110 per' acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres  before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  $300 per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improvements  or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  less than 5 ^-"-surs ������rc2 ���������i-r.-.t-.v.r.x.rttnitnrtxr*  of (10.00 per acre. Including 5 "acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required, *fe  Pre-emptor holding Crown trrant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction with his  form, without actual occupation, provided statutory Improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  grdnted land.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesltes;  title to bo obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For erasing and industrial purposes  arena exceeding 640 acres may be  leased by one person or company.  Mill, factory or Industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acreB  may bo purchased; conditions Include  payment of stumpnge.  Natural hay ineauows inaccessible  by existing roads may be purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to thom. Rebate of ono-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  prico, ia made.  PRE-EMPTORS'      PHEE      GRANTS  A ACT.  The mope of this Act Is enlarged to  include ail persons Joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces. The  timo within which tho holrs or dovlsoote  of a deceased pro-omptor may apply  for title undor this Act is extended  from for ono year from tho death of  rnich ���������ner.ion, ao former Jyt until o"-**  yoar after tho conclusion of tho nrouont  war. ThlB privilege Is also made ro-  tronctivo. ���������������������  No foos relating to pre-emptions are  due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 2G, 1918  Taxes ore remitted for five yoaru.  Provision for return of moneys accrued, duo and boon paid since August  4, 1014, on account of payments, fees  or taxes on uoldlurs' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  t.0.^nJ.cX.0,ty lotn hc,d by members of  Allied Forces, or dependents, luumlred  ���������eiiuci oi lieulreci, remitted trom enlistment to March SI. 1020.  0UO-PURCHAGUH0   OF   CHOWN  ��������� LANDS.  I'rovlalon made for Issuance of  ���������Hrown nr/intn to Hn������)-rn)*ivbne<^rfi of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchuuo, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, tn-  lern-nt end fi*-*-****"*-*. Whero oub-purclvay-  xrti do not claim wholo nf orl ������H in eel *\nr.  Oili,   ilU.L-ll.L0.tt   pi ICC   LxlAxi  xLlltl   lU-klHi    lll������i>  bo dlatrlbuted proportionately over  whole trea. Appltcatton-i ime.**t bo  mad* by May l, 1020.  GRAZING.  Grafting Act. 1919. for nytitemutlu  <ie-/������Un>i)iceii of llveiiteu'lt Intleiretry pro-  Vlinstl   ior   itiie-eim   iii..int.u.   ..,���������,',   , .mM,:  bdii<ll<li>lr..:i.>ii     Ui.J.r     Cv.enei.le.i.l.jmti  Annum KriiBliiHr p--irn-.it���������> tr-*4ii������������<i i>n,.������,<l  on miiiiliiirit reiinj.Hl; priority for ������*Malt-  11 Bleed     eewiiuiti.        Hleuk-eewneirie     muy  f������.rs.i    A:.::i;il;i( luu:*.   (tf   r.iiii..*    i,,-,. 1.1. , .-.  moiit. I'reo, or i>**rtiailj rroe. pcrmltu  tor mil lltti'i*,  <'uiiii**'|m  or  IruvrlUtrx    ii|i  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  The News says Trail merchants, im-  porttad**- a great- deal less American  frjnit this year than in the past." season.  Cranbrook is enjoying the cheapest  telephone service of any town in B.C.,  but an all round raise of 40 per cent, is  in sight.  The new lumber company just commencing operations at Kaslo will use  caterpillar engines for the haul of logs  and lumber.  The Courier is advising Cranbrook  growets to hold their potatoes over  until spring, when it feels sure prices  will be 50 per cent, higher.  Grand Forks i.s paying $12.50 a ton  for the city's supply of coal this winter. The contractor is furnishing the  Taber, Alta.. black diamonds.  Owners of almost 3000 of the 4324  acres available for irrigation at Grand  Porks have signed np for the organization of un irrigation district.  The Review states that within the  past few months Revelstoke citizens  have contributed almost $10,000 to  he!r������ reduce th" '-ity hownil.nl debt.  The  Arlington   Hotel  at   Trail   has  Is there any  Meat in  the  otsse?  H  M  just changed hands, and the new  owners announce, that they will spend  at least $4000 in" refurnishing the  hostelry.  The O.U.G, packing plant at Vernon  which is operating in a small way this  year, is at present tinning out fifteen  tons of dried apples a day. 40 people  are employed.  At their recent produce day Revelstoke citizens donated the hospital 188  quarts of fruit, 17 quarts of jelly, 48  quarts of pickles, 3 boxes of apples  and 18 sacks of vegetables.  Grand Forks ean have a 24-hour  electric light and power service pro-  vided they are willing to pay just  double the present, rales of Lhe West  Kootenay Power Company.  The Kootenaian authorities the  statement that tlie Kaslo ladies did  much heavy thinking and head  scratching at the polling on the prohibition referendum that, a quart of  hair pins was picked np on the floor of  the polling booth the morning after  the voting.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  .SECTION 24-  In the matter of Part (South 20 Acres)  of Block 31 of Lot 892, Group 1,  Map 698a. Kootenay District.  Proof having been filed in my office  of the loss of Certificate of Title No.  7170a, to the above-mentioned lands in  the name of James Bartholomew, and  bearing date the- 22nd June, 1907, I  hereby give notice of my intention at  the expiration of one calendar month  from the first publication hereof to  issue to the said James Bartholomew a  fresh Certificate of Title in lieu of such  lost Certificate. Any person having  any information whh reference to  such lost Certificate of Title is requested to communicate with the undersigned.  Dated at the Land Registry Office,  Nelson, B.C., the 25th day of October,  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife' if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But. why  worry ?  Shnmrooh Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Coohed Han-  Lunch Meat  Bologna, &c.  a iv   aiwayt.   u������   u������.*   isms  he-re.    In'meats nothing  wuv-**,  AUi-\J.  Date of first publication Nov. 5,1020.  E. S. STOKES,  District Registrar of Tithes.  Loyal Orange Lodge, No. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Shoe Repairing  Mens  Half Soles, $1.25  Women'sHalfSoles,$1.00  Guaranteed for 6 months.  AIe%������ Mirabelli  Shoemaker    -  -    GRESTON  WATER A/OT/CE  DIVERSION AND USE  quite equals  products.  'Shamrock  *������    i  W   &0   N    W  W    *# f-trttm ������-K    <������* *.  a llll..  ft     tt     Ut  LIU.  Take notice that Kitchener Timber  Co,. Ltd,, whose address is Kitchener  P.O.. will apply for a license to take  and use 25 cu ft. per second of water  out of Ruhhi'1 Creek, which Hows north  and drain" inte* Gout, River abont, the  junction of Meadow Cheek and Goat  River. The water will be diverted  from the Htreani at a point, about. IJ  miles fiom mouth of creek, and will  be lined for (Inuring piirpoHt'H*npoii the  timber landH known aw Nos. 0!tt>������, tlW������7.  1):1B8. WW), 0:t(ir������. This notice was posted  on the ground on the 28th day of Oct-  oljcr. YM~).    A copy of   this  notice ami  .. v.  ..*xvt\-,i0]tl'ii\*\  Min-ceinot tlie'fi'lel null  I.O  tbe Water Act, 1M4, will be tiled in  tin* olllre of the Water Recorder at.  Nelson, B.C. Objections to the application   may   be  filed with the Water  BUILDING  or  FIXING UP  We can  supply  Portland  Cement  Lime  Shindes  Lath  Lumoer  aU sizes un<l  ^null's.  may  >r or  Water  High 1.1  P.  i tne  <:omptrollei  ailiaiiii-nt  Ituildii  ig:i  Recorder or with the  Comptroller of  "Hhl.s,  Victoria.   B.C..   within   IV) days alter  the-: thm, appearance ot thin_ nonce in a  leiCIll  lie-\Vi>|>U|>e*l .      Tile'. dut<   *..  the* lU:,t,  publication oT thin notice is November  KITCIIICMOIt TIMBER CO,, Lin.  1       h      * **> t \* . ' I ;���������      ���������������     ,*,.,,������  ������J. 0.4 ^ ���������.*.������������������. Si i        0) ���������      ('J -���������-*  OrkmXmm  X&- *% J  P     HI WVmtH- wr^tS mT% -Wr*  laaaWw WW la t-m W m  -ft-ft-m-fir-tnii  UIIIII|JOI!Jf  tr.  h  ���������I  i?  ,w>  .liW^u  !������UMttMW'M4'l'4*lmliml**l4t4*t-*mmtM*  \iMmm4m~mtm-wms0m~mri mmm  mtmmmitmm  stt\rmm4t  MWHmMumwiIM*^^  it<iMx^Mim,lmi40mrm-~\^m  *JIMlL4lWMHi(Mnili-fiW  ���������^ii./.n:-.'J,pii!pif'<A VX-J,.P...vr>.k..:-:  i������i4im)mt*mt*w4t4m  mmmmmm*m*4 #*w  mrmm.0Mima^m#mm  ���������*r*rwlWiMiffUiriW  mM0mm*mm*mm\  m*mi\wmw0!^^  y* Ar '.4hm4i ttBamm  ���������IIMMIIIIIIIIIII Ullllllll mil IIIMfcHUIIl iiiill||||MM*������)MIliiii,lriii*i  jmesmgammcmmmat  HKTIEW,     CRKSTO^     B. _   C,  e  A.11   Armistice.   Day   Appeal  la a few days people the world over will celebrate the second anniver-  Bary of thc signing of the Armistice, that great event which signalized the  final triumph of the cause of freedom over'the powers "of a military autocracy bent upon world domination and a denial of those g^eat principles  for which liberty loving people have struggled and died throughout tlie long  centuries of the past.  Armistice Day is onc which should never bc forgotten, nor its significance to the whole human race ignored. It should be indelibly written  upon the hearts of men and women everywhere, and should be impensh-  ably stamped into the minds of the children now and in generations to  come. More than this, each recurring anniversary of the Armistice may  well bc marked by some act'oi a notable character by the people in each  of the countries allied in the war; some act in the nature of a freewill offering, a tangible and practical expression of thanks for the victory achieved;  an annually recurring day upon which some little sacriiice will be made by  the many in all nations for the beneiit of those whose misfortunes and sufferings call loudly for human sympathy and practical assistance.  i>o tar as Canada is Concerned, the Red Cross proposes some such  national observance of Armistice Day this year, ..and it is luting that the  world's greatest and most widely known humanitarian organization should  thus lead the way. Aione among ail voluntary organizations of an international character, the Red Cross has been othcjiaily recognized by the  League of Is a tions as a proper body to exercise functions and discharge  important administrative uuties of aa international character, and it has  been appealed to by the Council of the League ot .Nations to undertake as  its nrst great work the checking of the terrible epidemic of disease now  Sweeping over a large portion of Jiurope, and reueve the indescribable  ���������suuejing and distress which accompanies and follows that epidemic. Hundreds ot thousands oi people are stricken and dying of typhus, tuberculosis  and Hunger, while positively millions oi children, thousands upon thousands  oi whom are orphans, lack lood, clothing, shelter and care and are dying  In appalling numbers.  'io meet this awful need, and if possible prevent the spread-of typhus  - throughout the world, the League ot Red Cross Societies, which now in-  cluues thirty different countries, is sending doctors, nurses, medicmes,. food  and other necessities into the stricken countries. In order that the. British  Empire, always iorcmost in works of civilization and humanity all over the  gloDe, may discharge its full duty iu the present great .emergency, .a British  Empire War Reli.i Fund has been inaugurated under the patronage of  Jfci.M. the King, and with the support of all political parties and humanitarian organizations. This fund is to be administered by thc British Red  Cross Society in co-operation with the League of Red Cross Societies.  The pe op l ���������**--. of the Empire are asked to contribute $10,000,000 to this  Fund, and of this amount $500,000 has been indicated as the .amount which  Canada ought to supply. Thc Canadian Red Cross has assumed the task  of raising this half million dollars, and Armistice Week has been designated  as the period during which an appeal will be made to the Canadian people  _ to make contributions which, iu the aggregate, tvi'li total that amount.  The efforts of the Canadian Red Cross during and since the war have,  very properiy, been largely confined to work for our own soldiers, and  sailous, and in the direction of promoting health, preventing disease and relieving distress and suffering at home. Now, in the face of untold horrors  and suffering, a world appeal comes through the Red Cross to the Canadian  people. It is an appeal to which the Red Cross organization could not  turn a deaf ear. It is a call to service which cannot be resisted and must  not be denied. The spirit of the Red Cross is not narrow nor selfish; thc  ���������whole world is its field and all peoples of every clime and color have a claim  upon its sympathy and support.  In ��������� Western Canada the appeal on behalf of the British Empire War  Relief Fund will be made to the people through local branches of thc Red  Cross and in the newspapers. All contributions will be sent to Red Cross  headquarters in the respective Provincial Divisions, and then forwarded  through the head office for Canada  to the British Red Cross.  As was tlie case en all occasions in the past, it is now hoped and expected that the warm-hearted, open-handed generosity of the people of the*  West wi'l result "::-��������� :. pronipt response to the appeal on behalf of the disease  stricken and starving nun, women and, more especially, children of Europe.  owder������ the 'amount* so used  (usually 15/100 of 1%) to  jualify or effectiveness of  ing   powder  containing  it������  so used, is plainly for the  of fraud.   Intelligent buyers  permit  themselves  to  h������  Telephone Poles as Bear Swings.  Every telephone and telegraph pole  in the remote districts of Norway  has to be constantly watched on account of the bears, which have a  mania for climbing thc poles and sitting on the cross-beams, swaying  backward and forward till thc pole  falls.  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  Vf  er  t rng;;tru-   r ire  Cnus'.-s  v. i*-,i* a H\  th*.    care  li.el.le.      [-J.  nev'jr   :.**.;  O " - i       .    '  ijij  a.  ,i..  rorrov,-*  ikr  r.ucn pair.���������  -.he old refractor,  that  c:: :*  try  Care of Farm Machinery'  c   r'-e  Leaves  the  -   C  *t  V?  ' - ���������'  r.   s*.  i:  ho--.   ���������"  ���������t'- ���������':  fer:*. ;  1::- -* * "  ���������r , -   -. -  t:.e  ,.*  r'e���������   .  Needed   Repairs   Should   Be   Made  When Harvest Is Over.  The attention that is given farm  machinery this faU will determine its  condition when it must be used in the  ���������rpring. How many times have we  found when we take the implements  or machinery out of the shed in the  r-*'*-i:ie that some repairs which was  -���������--���������"ele-ei hns nor. been attended to?  And then���������delay, when delay ia costly   in the spring.  When the- harvest is over, machinery should be collected and gone over  fur .',f'-i]<::\ repairs. By cleaning, oil-  .'���������:���������:; anel painting in the fall, rust and  r-ij'iy ile*tf::*ii*ii*,*iiie*jn will be prevented  '������������������'."in,.'; tlie vein lei*, and the machines  jiaely for u",e in thc spring.  Once a mother has used Baby's  Own Tablets for her little ones she  always keeps a supply on hand, for  the first trial convinces her there is  nothing to equal them in Jkceping children well. The Tablets are a mild  but thorough laxative which regulate  the bowels and sweeten the stomach,  thus driving out constipation and indigestion, colds and simple fevers and  making teething easier. Concerning  them, Mrs. Caluste Pelleticr, St.  Dumas, Que., writes:���������"I have used  Baby's Own Tablets for the past ten  years and am never without them in  the house. They have, always given  tne greatest satisfaction and I can  gladly,- recommend them to all  mothers of lit'tle ones." The Tablets  arc sold by medicine dealers or direct  by mail at 25 cents a box from The  Dr. Williams Medicine* Co., Brockville, Ont.  ���������Field urops oi Canada.  The total field cfops of Canada will  this year reach nearly 1,250,000 bushels, while the products of hay and  corn will exceed .������5,000,000 tons as  compared with ovcr 1,000,000,000 bushels of grain and 20,000,000 tons of  hay and corn in 1919, according to  official figures. I't*. is estimated that  the price of 1920 wheat will average  $2 per bushel. The field crops of  Canada represent about $170 per head  of the population, as compared with  $110 per head in the United States.  Largest Room Witnout Pillars.  The largest room without columns  is said to be in a solid concrete building of the mosque in Lucknow, ludi?.  It is 162 -feet long, 54 feet wide and  $3 feet high. The timber mold was  left a. year for the concrete to set, and  the building, 125 years old, is still unimpaired.  No man or woman should hobble  painfully about because of corns when  so certain a relief is at hand as Hollo-  way's Corn Remover.  Not To Blame.  "What do you mean by keeping me  standing here like a fool?"  "I can't helo how -"-ou stand."���������  London Sketch.  Minard's   Liniment   For   Garget   in;  Cows.  ;n  ...  Uncertain Yet.  Poor Italy cannot yet tell whether  the war bled her white or red.  Pills of Attested Value.���������Parmc-  lo.c's Vegetable Pills arc thc result of careful study of certain roots and herbs, and llic action  of such as sedatives and laxatives on  the digestivc apparatus. Thc success  the compounders have met with attests thc value of their work. These  pills havc been recognized for many  years as among the best cleansers of  the* system that can be f/ot. Their  excellence was reco;rnm,d from the:  first and still continues.  Mi*\tlal.~i~U.~**4miltt4X ������mmtMm'-L-rXmtJ..������^'������^-y-I^XII\t~ilLtim\a^Jlr'.tr' l   '���������-������!  1]IW-ri���������Mlrtl*������rill  w.m\-^Mtvj\^rmtt~r*4t-m-  TCZZZZ  Wiie^. trie Loi'aree l^rinJker  yi 1  lllcLiOZ~.S *���������& CiZx.BCr~.yB,  in. his table beveratfe.  'he naturally turns to  "W -i������v \r *&?*x sn$r^  Xy-id*tt*4.  **"4S        \-iXlSJ-m~1' ZSLi      ~-~m^P~\-u-~   -mi-  m. ir i^tr^  "���������<*-���������������'  Hav, ten Tim Day.  A fipccdinjr; tip of production all  round will ha:.Hcn the aelvent of thc  (dad day when a dollar will buy a  dollar'';, worth of p.nod'j. A tendency  on the part of the workers towards  r,<e.at*--- efficiency i:i noted in the  paper;). In this way alone can thci  lnv'.e'ii I ��������� 1 ale e.f e>,:n**e*s anel the nhorl-  cr worhing hours be niaintaineel. Al-  tei*. vth ci* i!u: pi*,.* pr,:'���������* are bri|;hl on  thin e*Miili'ii nt. f*,r e*;,s!e-.r lining coiedi-  1 ie 1,'! "       I 1 :,i,i' i I e ,f,   Snec fa tor*  .....utintim. .^tmmm.-.y      ,~0xm,if(ag^   t^gnnp,      ,-^f-   ������&,������, jvm&t  M~-~v4mS-' aM' *&     LL~'''mm,������P    '     m     '*     M tt        ti--m-. ATVi  '^Xm~mW'       \mxtmJPr* vimL ^*mX^0        JL   V   JU������  A drink, that resembles  rr -I* r     rr    -*  ���������c;orr-K������, Wimti iiOi-t: Ol* COl'**������:���������������&  iiH/'ui. rt.iui. ic costs less.  lJe:;cnl*r<|.  w .... 1   ..',.,   ��������� m   ,,   j,',.u e:   r    un:.   \ ,i.,;k-  v 1 e .i-     *.. 1.1  . '*    1 ��������� 11, n ,,    1:1    i. ; 1,11;  **���������'*���������'������������������''!.   '��������� 1 '*   '    : ��������� 1 '*   : it   * ��������� ��������� I y   11;, In :>  a (I.i / ih.'! eh.n'i -to-, I ,-ir,"   -Harper's  1. .1.������..������������,  Tf tin���������: store** you tr.'ule* nl e1oeks not 1iapr������en to lie* our Apent.  write us at once for Full Particulars. Do not delay. Prices  will not be lower for at least thc next 6 months���������Very Likely  Higher.  \ 1  I "MM  ""���������^Ifa/   >m-0~*0*���������'������ m  WINNIPEG   *>^"jt!!Z2^~  rnx. i.-im-t0mmma*mm-*dWAm:mrm������������!ttm^  CAR-.GARY W  m*.  mm  mi^.mtmi^mmimmmm'imtmmirm^mmmstmi *mtmtfmmmmmmmnmm*.\m������mmm������\imtimmm ,������*m**wi^>*0Si**HiiHnwxtsxm.  ���������^������:-&'rM'*������k%*&'1.Ltt^  I  mmawwaiiiimitiimiiwmamimatwitma  ������f������i'������<i������wiu������������ewiM<i>������i������i!i������ii^i]|iii)ui������iiiy[ui(iiiiej>i.ii������iiiiiiawiii*u*i������ii>iui.  **-������������^i������������^i*^^ - ^���������0!i~-vjif-irw-  caaiBaaai,  /*  .**���������._���������"  !    ���������*���������    ���������".'.������**..  Hi  S---S  BEVIEW,     CRESTON,  x~  ���������>-  "to  Last Brigade from Swan  River to York Factory  *���������--^.^^^^^^^���������^^^.^-^^^���������p^������^fc������^^_���������___M^_���������^_^^_. ���������  . i ^ ^    ^^   ^    ^   By O-GE-IWIAS-ES  (Little Clerk).  /?������������������  The Literal Leader  vi-  ]  To Mrs. A. M.       .       ��������� .  A Foreword: It is a hard matter  for an old Fur Trader to take a pen  and try to show the modern reader  what the old day's were like. But,  when onc is asked by a most charming and talented lady, and when she  becomes persistent, why then nothing  . remains but to comply with her request.  - In the spring of 1874 being at that  time an apprentice clerk in the honorable Hudson's Bay Co's. service,  and rejoicing in a salary of ������30 a  year, with the usual clerk's allowances  (yearly) of 200 !b. flour, 200 lb. sugar,  20 lb. tea, 10 lb. of rice and 10 lb of  chocolate, with two gallons of wine  and two of spirits. I received orders fro.m the Chief, Factor, at Fort  Ellis, to take charge of Shoal River  House, which post was situated about  sixteen miles from the mouth of Sw.an  River, on the north side of Shoal  Lake. Reaching there with two dog  trains in the latter part of March and  after complying with all formalities  -incidental to taking ovcr a post, I  settled down to my*fir5t independent  charge with feelings of great pride  and no small sense of responsibility.  Shoal River Housc was charmingly  situated on a sandy bar immediately  fronting thc lake, while to the west  "atnd south showed up thc grim ranges  of. the Porcupine Mountains, densely-  covered with spruce. The Fort itself  was enclosed with a stout wall of  hewn timber. Heavy gates opened  directly in front of thet Master's  housc, and on each sjde Sf the enclosure were the usual store houses  and men's quarters.  (Copyrighted)  went with the first thing that came tp  hand. Now followed several days  hard work, seeing that every boat  would have its full complement of  provisions, coverings, etc. Then  carefully assorting the cre-ws, for be  it known to thc uninitiated that every  York boat is manned by eight men  and a steersman. The heavy oars  used are a load for a man, so to get  better mastery of the stroke -the  whole crew rise and fall when rowing,  Thc steersman standing on a platform in the stern sheets, controls  every motion of the boat with a huge  sweep; this being replaced by a rudder when sailing, a single mast 3nd  large square sail being used when the  wind is favorable.  Guide    McNab    fixes    the time of  starting for the next day and confusion    increases.      The    shop    which  stood   Open   from  early   morning  till  late    at    uight    swarmed with  men,  women,  children  and. dogs, for with  every   man   engaged   came   a   whole  tribe  of  hangers" on,  all  expecting a  little of his bounty.     At last the time  for  departure  came.      A  few  steady  old hands had pulled the boats up to  the beach and ladings consisted of furs-  goose   quills  and castorurri  for  shipment to Britain ; pemmican and dressed  leather, for posts  en" route  to the  Bay,    provisions    for the trip._     But,  _alas, over twenty men were missing.  .Then  McNab, arming himself with a  stout  filler,  requested  mc  to  join   in  the hunt, and one by one we discovered    the    deserters, some in Tepees ���������  under piles of bedding, often sheltered   by   dark   dames   skirts,   others   in  the  woods.      Out  they  were  pulled,  The Need For Canadianizing the  ign Element  Question of Teacher  Shortage Has An Important Bearing on  the Problem.  Ottawa.���������During the conference on   ditions   had   been   improved   but   cn-  technical education the important  question of teacher shortage and its  influence on the Canadianizing of  non-English speaking settlements  was discussed.  ��������� The position in thc western provinces was particularly in view.    Hon.  rollmcnt at teachers' training schools  was lower than ever.  The conference unanimously passed a resolution strongly expressing  the opinion that the federal government should, without delay provide financial assistance to the prov-  G. P. Smith, minister of education j inces so that an adequate supply of  for Alberta, described' the problem of j specially selected teachers may b~  teacher shortage as being at the root '-. trained for this work (in non-Eng--  of all difficulties in Canadianizing the- lish speaking settlements) and in  non-English speaking immigrant.; rural districts, provided, with perman-  Salaries had been increased and con-* ent and attractive homes.  rwi\i. W. L. MACKENZIE KING.  for afar off could be heard the ringing  of the mighty oars and at last, one by  one the-boats swept round ihe point,  Leader   of    the^ Opposition    in    the  Dominion House, who has been mak-   weather beaten and worn in appearing a tour of the Western Provinces, i ance> but the veteran  crews, pulling  _���������������������������,   j lilts lions.      For was    not    this    -the  faces; and at last bed, on most frag-1 home oi" niany of them?    After many  rant spruce brush: j hand shakings    and    congratulations,  Hardly had I closed my eyes, when  Sylvia. Pankhurst Writes to Lenine,  London.���������A letter from Sylvia  Pankhurst to Nikolai Lenine, now in  the hands of the police, states that  the hunger strike, as a weapon, has  been destroyed since "the government  is letting the Irish hunger strikers  dieJ' Sylvia is at liberty under bail  for sedition.  McNab's voice was heard in stentorian tones, "Leve, Levc." Leve; Le,  petite nujorts, Leve," and beating time  with a tiller on the gunwale of a  boat. Incredible! Had the night  passed already'. Even so, -for faint  streaks of daylight showed in the  east, and my watch .said half past  two. All hands tumbled in the  boats, and two hours good pulling  was done before breakfast. Thence  on through the narrow and tortuous  Waterhen River into Lake Manitoba. Glory, a fair wind. Tbe. oars  were all shipped, masts stepped,' eight  mighty sails hoisted and out sailed  the Brigade in the lake, our boat  leading.      A traverse of eighty miles  lay before us and after carefully not- [ forests of the North-West, has fallen  into abeyance with the advent* of the  Victoria, B.C.���������British Columbia is  being swamped by returned- soldiers  who have sought the coast province  Unemployment  Trading furs kept mc busily em- McNab's voice raging out in trumpet  ployed until the opening of the lakes tones, a strange mixture of English,  and rivers, when omcial orders reach- French and Indian oaths, predomin-  ed me to engage as many boatmen as ating. Some were dragged, some  possible to make the-trip to York j carried to thc boats and all were  Factory, my post to bc the starting j pitched in with small ceremony. At  point of thc  Brigade.      Finally, havr   iast     everything    was       ready,     and  my    winter    outfit    was   put  ashore.  Some  sorrowful  faces are  seen,  two  men missing, one lost in-a rapid, the  body  never  found;  another  carrying  his two pieces over a rocky portage  slipped and, falling, crushed his chest;' for,the mild winter.  a rude cross now marks the spot.        ! is serious.  Leaving two empty boats with me, j _,  the remainder of the Brigade pulled j A������TAOC, u ft Ffc nilCM  out that evening carrying the precious j JjULlUKS HAD IllVfcN  outfits for Forts Pelly.^Ellis, Qu'Ap-j  pelle and many a faroff outpost.  This was the last time goods were  brought to the Swan -River district  via Hudson's Bay and over raan^  portages to their final destination.  But history repeats itself. The route  which to our forefathers was the chief  means of access to the    plains    and  UP ALL HOPE  ing secured every able bodied man  .within a radius of 100 mi!es, the post  began to assume appearance of a little town; long rows of Indian Tepees  were erected along the ridge east of  the Fori, dancing, gambling andMoye-  making, were thc order of the day.  Time was short and who could tell  how many would return after their  trip to thc sea. My time was fully  occupied, every man who signed a  contract for the voyage, was entitled  to uYaw half his wages in advance,  and there being no cash in circulation,  this was paid out of the store goods.  Finally thc head guide, old Lion-like,  McNab, came in from Fort Polly with  more men and the last of thc boats and  assumed absolute charge of the Brigade. Woe betide tlie unlucky white  who disputed his authority. Down he  Jlrnkemcii  Wrcmcn  There's a  Bob Lonfif  Glove for  Every Jot  1-.lef.er0  ., Lumbermen  J'.lectrlcIniiN  Volp-lit ITnmller*    8tonr Miihoiih  llrlriuemeu J'lumhers  Riveter.! nrlcklayera  Linemen Carprnfer.i  Kmeltimi l1'urm������-rs  Mo.eMci.l Randier?,  Mliieru Truck Driver*  Clinuffeurn  IF your Glove In not Hated hero,  ���������Biik your dealer  BOB LONG  Ul-.i'.'l',    .::.*-.'. '*_j  GLOVES  Mud-**- l>y skilled -workmen tttsm  ttlroiiitent leather obtainable -���������  tkUtft mid l������liiil'I***.  x.    gv    . *xt.'/Ji at.  4tv .       t i |������_J  ������������.   V...   It-^rtvx. ym.   i^rvd.p   0���������....x-~���������  Wlimlp.B      TORONTO      mUmtr-aA  tiob litttg ttraudt  Ktn-imm fr-u* Cxtstt t~ Cxatt ._  * --.A  though much beyond the time fixed for starting, off we pulled with the  cheers of the men and shrill yells of  farewell from Indian women and  children, the eight boats passed out  of sight round the point.  My orders were to accompany the  Brigade  until  relieved,   so   leaving   a  trusty   man  in   temporary   charge   of  thc    fort,    taking    another and  light  bark canoe to assure my return, I en-  sc'oned myself in the stern sheets of  the  guide's boat.      Nine miles down  the  Shoal  River broiiTlit us  to  Lake  Winnipegosis.      It    was    beautifully  calm,  the  different boats  vying  with  onc   another  for   leadership.       Camp  was ordered at-Graves Point, a watch  set to prevent desertions, eight huge  fires were built for each crew and a  smaller  one  for myself    and    guide.  Each  man  was  given his  rations by  the bowsman of the boat, whose duty  it  was  to issue  rations  of pemmican  and  flour.      In  half an    hour    from  landing,  a  full  supply  of bread   was  being     rapidly     baked,  "Beaver  Tail  Bread."      Would you like    to    know  how it is made?     Well, a stiff dough  is    rapidly    mixed,    generally on  an  empty   sack,   no    shortening    added,  anel when it attains thc right consistency,  lumps averaging half a pound,  arc   handed   to   each   man,   who   has  r.l-.-er.cly armed himrclf with .. slender  stick  and  half  a  dozen   wood  skewers.       Pulling   the   dough   ovcr   one  end, flattening it out at thc base anel  gradually bringing it to a point at* the  top,   this   all  -held   firm   by , skewers  across,    thc   whole    bearing    resemblance  to  a beaver  tail;  onc  end  is  pushed   into   the   ground   before   thc  fuc aud u few   UiiHb  tlioi uu(/,hl>   cuuL  It,  and  when   eaten   hot,  it  is by  no  means to bc despised.     Others of thc  men were busy cooking pt-niniicnu in  huge  open  keltic*-*), 5.01HC  munching it  raw.      Jesting,    eongs    and    atorics  made   the   camp  an   animated   ncene.  The  gay  capote  of  the   French   half-  breed,  with 6inall  hai  ������cl jauntily   On  the  ciele of  tlie head,  surmounted by  two black ostrich feathers, beadr, and  silk work galore, intfde them the most  'conspicuous*1   figures   of     thc     crowd.  " iOnr'n   f-Mh-.-.v.-d    r.upn.-r   hi    tlu  ing the weather, McNab boldly stood  out to sea, followed by the other  boats, for it is an unwritten law, that  where the guide's boat feads the other  must follow. By the time we were  half way across, the wind freshened  to a gale and several of the crew  were lying sea sick in the,bottom of  the boat. It was a delightful experience to me having been used to  sailing from my youth up.  Towards evening we made the  mouth of thc Fairfort River and a  few minutes pulling brought us up to  the post, where, alas, a senior officer i  was waiting to take charge of the  outfit. I was busily engaged that  evening in r-giving ovcr the various  accounts. An early start was made  next morning, and away went thc  Brigade with many kind exclamations  of regret at parting with their little  clerk of Ogcmasses, to give the Indian   title.  . Then, with my man and canoe  warily coasting the shore of lakes and  rivers, wc retraced our way to Shoal'  River House. And so four months  of the summer passed until onc day a  youngster, breathless with excitement, rushed into the fort, calling.  "Chemaun, Chemaun," and so it was,  m^^m^mmmttm*m*am+-t*i  itmimaaxaamm ���������������������������.���������*��������� ������������������*��������������������������������������������� e���������������������������!������������������������������������ x������m ��������� m     n u������  Faint and Dizzy Spells.  Weakness and  Shortness of Breath.  transcontinental        railroads,        now  Wonderful    Result     After    Taking  Three Bottles.  Freshwater, Que.  J. W. Marlatt & Co.  My Dear Sirs.���������I had been suffering for years, and last winter doctors  from the hospital had given up all  hopes for mc.     I heard about "MAR-  again, is re-asserting itself, and in | LATT'S SPECIFIC" for Gall Stont-9  the near future will again become a and Appendicitis, and after I had taken    three    bottles    I returned to my  mighty  factor  in  the   transportation  problems of Western Canada.  Fiance of Wales Captures Prizes.  Calgary .-r-The Prince of Wales  took the championship and two first  with - his Shropshire sheep, and the  Earl of Minto one first with his Oxford animals, at the fall cattle show  1 and  sale here.  home, feeling like at. the age of  twenty-five years. I thank J. W.  Marlatt & Co. for the wonderful ree-  suits I obtained through their medicine.  MRS. DANIEL RYANr  "Marlatt's Specific" is for, sale by  nearly every druggist in Canada but  if your local druggist happens not Jo  have it, write direct to, J. W. Marlatt  & Co., Toronto, Ontario.  Bn.-iklct- free on annlication.  I  WAGSTAFFE'S  Celebrated  INCEMEAT  " The Mincemeat  With A Punch"  It has all the old-time flavor, made from a celebrated Engl-'sh  Formula that has been handed down from generation to generation. TRY IT. Ifmay cost a few cents more but it is  worth it as it is made ������rom the FINEST OkIENTAL  FRUITS AND SPICES.  ASK   YOUR   GROCER    FOR    IT  ������ms  v-ay  ���������)���������)*  rude   prito-hi   of   th**   M'-tri,   :������11   hmul';  joining   In   thr   c.lioru:,,   while   .sonijin.-  You can generally tell when the  heart is affected by the faint anel dizzy spells, thc shortness ol hreavh. palpitation, throbbing, irregular beating,  smothering sensations,# weak, sinking,  all-gone feeling, choking sensation,  etc.  Many men nnd women become  rundown anel woin out when otherwise they could be r.trong and healthv  if they would only pny some attention  to the first sign of heart weakn-rys.  No 1-cnicdy will do so much to  make the heart regain strength and  vigor, regulate its boat and restore  it to a healthy anel normal condition  as Miiburn's Heart anel Nerve Pills.  lull's. vJ. A. S. Drake, Paris, Cm.,  writes:���������"I havc used on towards the  second box of Miiburn's Heart and  Nerve Pills and find they have done  me good. I had thosc fainting, dizzy  -/.jell.;, once iii a while, iiml Pi'.iu weakness and shortness of breath, and  would become so choked up at. times  1 could hardly sleep without sitting  up  hi   bed.     When   walking  too   t:t������t  i    V<-JUIll   iiUv C   i\i  ..IGp  Uiu.   Ik y   iu   y.iLyil  rny breath. I feel a lot better nince  I havc used your pilly and know that  they have helped mc wonderfully a������  1   have   improved  very  much."  Price SOe. a box at nil dealers or  mailed direct on receipt o\ price bv  The '.'. Jvlilbuia Co., Limited, To������*onto, Ont.  'PP  mm*  fi>������  ���������Vf*.*:  **������--  flr/lV  You Havc E irned Your Rest  So Loaf this Winter in Victoria,B.C.  Wher������ Vour Money Has Full Value.  Make; your drcama come true. Spenel your winter nii'li)  ���������cenlc -urrounejinca that turpasn those o! Japan's Inland ������ea or  the Swiss Alps. At Victoria you can motor through charm-  inn panorama**-. You can re������t in a -lelin-lufully mild and brac-  ini{ climate. IIcic you can ioi get the n^oi������ ol the Pm-rio  winter in thc soft ������ea bieezei. J.et the tali air and the irau-  rance ol thc firs and ceeiars link into your *ystem. Refresh  yourself with views ol -snow-capped mountains. Spend tlio  ...eili.1 mt > itiui,- .,iu Iook aeouem >.een ui^i vimoii Ucloie ytiti  that you hare sometime** had ol semi-retirement in a delightful climate where on a few acre* ol rich land in Victoria's tiir-  rounding districts you can ������������i-ur������ yourself of a comfortable  , lucome-  For Descriptive Literature Apply to Commituionti*      /  Victoria and lulnnd Development  HP.  izx.  m  ir^oatlW^-s^-v  Association, Victoria, B.C.   /M'^&jzmZ.  XmvUrXtm^ '^rVjmtim  '^Zmm~\~\\~Wt\  "^      m~a-\  *t   -h0X--  I  WI 1        VV  4 I   . i  ���������VV.  IH.      *U.      U'lU  i*l*������te* * ���������u������r*J*������ jW������M������****������" ������������������Mi'lMMMi ������<tsM������r������i  KM-MrO*-***-*^  wm*mmmitmr* ������w  ���������i'-'******'*';*!**--*'*''****^*^^ fiwUHimiyi-wiwij m m mMM imw -*��������� THE  CBESWft  REVIEW  Local and Personal  Bibth���������On   Nov.   1st,  to   Mr.  and  Mrs. J. H. Carr, a son.  Cab Fob Sale���������Ford touring car  Enquire Reyiew Office.  Coulie Pups For Sale���������$3 each,  good cattle dogs. R. Stewart, Oreston.  Wanted���������Domestic help, three in  family. Apply A.D. Pochin (Canyon),  Erickson P.O.  Father Desmarais will be here on  Sunday for the usual services at the  regular hours in Holy Cross Church.  Wanted���������By voting tuan, board  and room with priyate family, with  home comforts. Enquire Review  Office.  Clark Moore, who is working at  Windermere, got home on Wednesday for a short holiday with Creston  friends.  Earl Birney has joined up with the  staff of the Bank of Commerce as  junior clerk. He started work on  Monday.  Fob Sale���������Heating stove, coal or  wood, in good shape, $15; also Magnet  cream separator, $25. Enquire Review Office.  Young Pigs Fob Sale���������10 of them,  Chester Whites,   best pigs in the Val  ley, $6 each for quick sale.    R. Stewart, Creston.  Fob Sale���������Two light democrats,  road cart, set bob sleighs and cutter,  ail practically new.    Morrow's Black  smith Shop, Creston.  Rev. J. S, Mahood will be here for  morning seryice only in Christ Church  on Sunday, which will be followed by  a celebration of Holy Communion.  G��������� A. Earl, of the old time blacksmith firm of Fulmer & Earl, is away  on a short business trip to Cardston  and other Southern Alberta points.  Sunday morning furnished the coolest weather we have had so far this  season, according to the official thermometer, which showed 21 above  freezing.  An over feed of alfalfa followed too  closely by the morning driuk of water  Was responsible for the death of a  splendid milk cow belonging to J. A.  Lidgate one day last week.  The ^Veduesday half holiday, which  Creston stores haye been taking for  the last six months, ended last week,  and for the next few rnenths it will be  business as usual sis days a week.  Another Car of  Flour and Feeds  The Fruit Growers Union announces  the arriyal of a car of flour and feed  today, and are now in a position to  supply patrons with such well-known  flours as Purity, Fiye Roses, and Robin Hood.  Creston Board of Trade meets in  November session on Tuesday night.  For the past'three months the turnouts have been small and it is urged  that all members be in attendance  Tuesday night.  J. D. Simon, who has been on the  local section crew for the past three  years, is leaying this week with his  family on a trip to the Old Conntry,  an-u nis present, inu-snuion is uo again.  take up residence there.  J. K. Chorlton announces that commencing Nov, 6th he will again be in  a position to accept pupils on either  'cello or violin, and a letter addressed  to him at Creston or a personal call  will receive prompt attention.  Elder. Reed of the Reorganized  Christ Church of Jesus Chx*ist of Latter Day Saints is holding a series of  meetings in town at the hcyaie of Mrs.  Kennedy, Victoria Ave. Meetings  each evening at 7.30. and all invited.  The two machine guns promised by  the war trophies board for soldiers  memorial decorative purposes haye  reached Creston. These are the property of the board of trade at present,  on whose request they were shipped.  At the Conseryative organization  meeting on Saturday night Major  Mallandaine was re-eleeted president  of the local association, and the  gathering unanimously endorsed Col.  Lister as candidate for the Kaslo constituency.  W. Morrow calls our attention to  the fact that the paragraph in last  week's issue issue stating the two  town blacksmith shops had been  amalgameted is iecorrect. He is still  doing business on his own hook at the  old stand.  Prevention is better than cure, so do not overlook tne fact that cold weather  is hero, and that good, w^-rm Underwear saves many a doctor bill.  We carry the most dependable makes, such as Watson's, Penman's,  and Stanfield's, assuring you of the best value procurable consistent  ...   with the price.    Our advice:   Buy yours NOW.  Ladies9 Underskirts  This is a very popular line,  and meets with general approval  for a medium priced Vest. 4**|  Price per garment ���������-".-. -iy *.  Ladies' Drawers  This a winter weight Drawer  ankle length, and both a serviceable  and dependable gar- -^1 "7G.  ment.    Price, pair  ������������������P A ��������� # O  Ladies' Union Suits  Watson's Union Suits, long  sleeves, ankle length. tf������0 '���������ye?  Special, per suit  -\p*-~.~ S ~~9  Stanfield's Underwear  Stanfield's Red Label is, without question, the  most popular heavy underwear.    We stock  it in all sizes at, per garment   Penman's Union Suits for Men  You will   find this a very reliable underwear,  coming in medium weight, and specially adapted for  the   man   who works  indoors.    Price   per  garment   $5.50  Children's Underwear  We carry a complete line of Childrens Un-  -^^    f g������  derwear in Watson's from, per garment np M* * * * *���������*'  Dry\Goods  Groceries  H. A. Weisenburg. who closed up  the White Lunch restaurant here a  little over a year ago. and moved to  Iowa, was a Creston visitor on Tuesday, coming up from Bonners Ferry  where he is making headquarters for  the winter.  There was a fine tuvhout at Christ  Church Ladies' Guild whist and dance  on Friday night, with dancing as the  chief featnre and for which Mesdames  Lister and Garland supplied excellent  music. After paying all expenses the  Guild will clear $60.  The price of fuel promises to be  slightly higher again this winter.  Last year the old reliable two ricks of  stove wood could he hnd at S6. At  present $6.50 is asked, and with the  adyent of real winter $7 will probably  be the prevailing price.  Creston   Valley   Women's Institute  Another car of choice Flout- and  Feed, viz.:   Bran. Shorts.    Whole  Oats,   also   chopped   and     crushed.  Barley, also whole and chonned.    Also , .  Cracked Corn and Poultry Food. Also ', "������*<���������*���������������-* >������ November session to-morrow  tihe famous Glenora brand of flour���������a ! afternron at 3. Owing to haying to  really splendid family flour, said to be j complete arrangements fi r their  superior to war flour, and   I can sell it   Al.II1jst-jce   Day    whist   on   Thursday  around 96.30 for a 98. Again we have  for the Christmas trade a lovely Pas-  trv flour, and a splendid lot of electri-  f.aily milled Rolled Oats. Tho Ogilvie  people are pleased with your trade and  you may rest assured that they can���������  as no other mill���������trive you the best  products at the lowest price*-:. Send  in ynnr orders, and take delivery ont.  eif cars if possible. Your old friend,  T. M. EDMONDSON.  evening next, the institute meeting is  a week earlier than usual.  CHORLTON'S  TWO-PIECE  Dance Orchestra  for Country Dances nnd Ibmse* Parties.  Term.'-; on application to .1. K.<he*rUem,  < rc-*toti, H.<'..  U. LELL/O/ 7  PI   A Ofer rxirrrx  ix~r-.*xj-4   x^ d\ ix��������� t\  Plastering   and  < V-un-nt    Finishing  by the -flay or eont im*-*?.  'ejlllth   St.  t'HKSToN  Word has just been received from  the Comptroller of water rights at  Victoria that O. P."Hill has been refused the licenses he recentlv sought  to divert water from the Goat Riyer  for use in developing mineral claims  he has in the Kitchener country.  Premier Oliver, Hon. J. H. King,  minister of public works, and John  Keen, the prospective Liberal candidate in the Kaslo riding, will address  the elector!*-, of Creston Valley in Mercantile Hall to-night. The meeting is  billed to start, at eight o'clock prompt.  October was no exception to Sep  tftmber in the matter of wetness, the  t'einfnll fe>r the> memtli being I j* inehes.  Tne colelest, toneli was ou Sunday  morning wln-ii 11 degrees of frost was  iti evidence, -viiile the warmest was  the- lib whe-n the mercury got, up to  WI in t he- shade.  Eon SAI.E���������Piano, in fine condition,  good   tone.     Apply  Capt. Crompton,  Mrs. Geo. Marshal and family arrived from Ireland on Wednesday, to  join Mr. Marshal, who is operating  the Seotty Todd ranch. It is eight  years since Mr. Marshal left Ireland  aud in that time some of the family  have grown so much that he hardly  recognized them.  Miss E. Hendren, who has been acting as relieving operator for the  Dominion Telephone and Telegraph  department at various hoints in the  Kootenay and Oknagan for the. past  eighteen months, is home "for a short  vacation, before taking permanent  position at either Kelowna or Kamloops.  "Chang," the oldest and most familiar figure in the local Chinese colony,  was taken to Kamloops last week  where he is undergoing medical treat  ment at present. Creston celestials  contributed generously Lo h fund for  Chang's benefit, and it is hoped he  will shortly be in shape to make the  return trip to China.  Mrs. Boffey and Geo. Hobden were  quietly married at Nelson on Tuesday  by Iley. J. P. Westman Methodist  pastor in that city, and after a honeymoon trip will reside on Mr. Hobden's  ranch near town. Both the bride and  groom are well Known in the Valley,  and a host of congratulations and best  Wishes are extended them.  S-    m  5 a   rm. aa  IQ������r  1V������B  " With November almost with us all are forcibly reminded that the next live months will be strong on the  "indoor life," and hence1 the necessity to look well to  floor coverings.. We have -several lines of these that  combine durability with iuhe all-essential sanitary  features.    We would suggest���������  Congoleum Rugs.   Feltol Floor Covering  Linoleum  in all good patterns  Cocoa Door Mats.      Floor Varnishes  Our Rugs come in 9 x 9 and 9 x 10 J. . These and our  Linoleum will give the greatest satisfaction, in wearing  qualities, and the designs are most attractive. ~  Hardware & Furniture Sutotolv  M. J. BOYD Company Manager  A Moment's  A^~-~> t.c-jCt  AX     HJt,%r*t*yr-X-r  -vill give*    yon  ���������le'e-.i'le that   it.  1.1., i   .., , ..:*,*,.  *.  mm\ w~ d. r-r4 _     '<_ -ii  i     , r - rcm'it'U  |)i"llt V  I'.iY**.    ������������������  ... I       l    .  >l   t ! :ni'   t o  h.i*.1**  t li<-  Auto KeDairinff  We-  anil  I'll fe  idler    Jill  Af'-e-HM' >ri'  till  .III-  111 I'-.I l>*  ffl I'lllfll,  ni<  iii i-ffia ii \ii*j  SttW-  mmt.  nnroTfiftij onnnnr nflri*_pr  M ~mwmr    kttmm      -mm, <M      m*    <M  ������������������������ ���������**���������** "������m.      ******   Imm.     W M    U   m~ ~m~4tt Mi-n    Um    -Um      MM   N *wm fc*-***W  SLUSHS^    SJE-BHBS^^  ^PiBHmiL.  . i X-d *.d d-V    d     i���������       l-l i   t   ���������J  G. M. Wilson's auction sale on Fri  day last, attracted a large crowd of  buyers, and Auctioneer Rose was sue-  ce**s*fnl in getting good prices for  everything offered, the bidding being  especially keen on household effects.  Mr. Wilson, who has been operating  the Attwood ranch th"s season, is  moving to Ontario to live.  T*UKMK1N(������ and Ct.kanino���������Mrs. Mc.  Coiinit-.U announces that, she is now  prepared to do all classes of pressing  and cleaning of gents and ladies' suite  and will make alterations on store  suits. If desired she will accept payment in wood, fowl or vegetables.  Hhe in located in the bouse on McLeod  Ave., next, A. I a. Camerons.  Aii<ii.sli������*A* Il.ty, Thur;.elay, Mov.llth,  will be nbiei-veil in ('reston with a  whist drive and dunce in the Parish  Hull under the uu.s-uees of the   Woin-  C.!l''l    Institute'.      Cite1'     afe'   tei   -tart    .-it  H.'V) prompt, followed  by Kiipper, with.  dancing  ,et  11.    (Join)   music  has been  'Ii'l-ill I'll    .end     ttle'll'    will    he'    prizes    lit  Mi*, lien i*eiii n| Mei lilt arrived on  'Monday tn take ihar-^e of the dry  ({enidi-, N������'e'linii of I lie H. A. Speers store.  lie* Ii.ii had <*vi'iiil yean, experience  in this line* in VuuroiiWi department  stole-, mul i -. eveefit iemallv   we'll   e|iiali-||  Hell  tee t,li;e*   i|i,u yt.    ,,f   * |,'^    sf o  ��������� i.i ml e ee if   '(.iiii-  eei    i!iv   iniitel-   <eit  uiul i.ieiic' u. ,ii      a   'Hem iimi Ihiiih'J  Itctlcr Service  The TIME, the PLACE  and the GOODS  November is but two days off. Any time after that  heavier-clothing weather may be counted on putting in an  appearance. Be in readiness for it by purchasing now  anything may need ih the line of winter wear,  Never in the store's history have we been so fortunate iu securing "needed goods" in such variety of so uniformly excellent wearables���������both as to price and satisfaction-giving quality.    We particularly mention���������  Men's Mackinaw Coats. Shirts and Trousers  Men's Underwear in 2-piece Smis and Corcihmaiiosis  Men's  Sweater   Coats   and Jerseys   in Grey  Navy and Maroon  .vr.......   at. ...a...   ....... jt   rr��������� ���������._...  ,~r...t.  e.���������t   Men's Wool Mills and Glovex  FULL STOCK  OK KlJlUiEKS  '-I MAWSON   BROTHERS  ti    Tlll'll   m   i   M  d-m-mm-X--  .   *  General Merchants  1 .ower Prices  , - ,i. .j..    i  ~ I     beie lei li'sieli  i.;- ...i

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